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SATURDAY, JULY 29. 1899, 


The M ost Comple te House Furnishers 
in Minnesota . 

Goods Marked in Plain Figures. 



Governor Bushneli's Advices 

Regarding Cicvsland Strike 

From Gen. Axline. 


tracks, w ivr-kt-d 
on hoard. 

the cai- an. I killed al 









$5.00 a month on $25 worth of goods 
$6.00 a month on $40 wor(h of goods 
$7.00 a month on $50 worth of goods 
$8.00 a month on $60 worth of goods 
$<^.00 a month on $75 worth of goods 
$10.00 a month on $100 worth of goods 

And There is Danger of 

Further Violence li Troops 


Springfiel.!. Ohio. July 29.— Oowrnor 
Hushnell said this iTH)rninsr he had ad- 
vices from (Vn. Axline whicJi lead him 
tf) believe the buekhone of the Clev.- 
lan.l .-trike is broken. The length ot 
time the militia will be kept in Cleve- 
land will l..e left to the of 
< Jhm. A.xline. 


Hope for a Speedy Settlement Is 

Chicago. July :i'.i.-]{.)i)e f,,r a .speedy 
s.ttlement of the briekmaker.^' strike 
\'.is today abandoned, when the tnanu- 
faeiurers d»»fllned to meet in eonferene. 
\vltli the uril. n men in puisnit of ;h>- 

luiliatinfT desi-n of the e.miraetors. 

A • to varbai;^ labor leader.'; 
i'onne( i.-d with the Hiillding- Trade.«" 
«'-i lull the rcfu:;al of the nianufa<turer^ 
to (ipen the matter to arbitration means 
a ii»-up of the bllildin.^ operation.'^ 
whtic n;in-union made brick is u.~ed, 
jnd the callin.sf out in a .'<ym|)aiheti ■ 
.•strike .f the local unions afflliated with 
lUiildin;? Trades' ecjuncil. The 
this event Would number 


strikei-s in 
r.D.ood men. 


■ I don't buy until you have 
seen the genuine and only 
Peninsular Planished Steel 
Ranges. My e.xpense of doinLi: 
business is low, and will 
therefore sell you ranges ac- 
cording to my expense of 
doiUiif business. 

€/. S. Block, 
19th Ave. West. 



Cleveland, July 1'9.— The blowin.? up of 
a Kuclid iiea<h suburban car last ni;iht 
has demonstrated the faet that the 
dangrer point has not yet been pas.sed in 
coiinectiim with the street ear strike In 
this city. 

As a result of this fresh outbreak of 
lawlessness, the j.lan to n-duc.- the mili- 
tary force early next week will prob- 
ably <>e abandoned and the soldiers re- 
tained for an indefinite period. 

Contrary to previous leports, it is 
learned that eij-hl passengers were 
aboarfl the car wrec ked last ni^ht and 
that they, with the crew, i-.scaped in- 
jury, beyond a few slisht bruises, is 
idered almost miraculous. 

explosive used was unusuallv 

tht uvo rear wheels of Ihe 

broken and the axle and 

badly bent and 

track rails was 

ivy siibOrban line 

two feet from the 


All the Countries Have Signi- 
fied Their Desires on 
Peace Propositions. 

The Hague, July 2:t, :. j). m.— The inter- 
national peace conference met for its 
linal sitting today, when it was an- 
iounced that sixteen slates ha:| signed 
the arbitration convention, lifteen the 
other two conventions. se\-enteen the d<.-<'- 
laratioii pmhlbitinij tlie ihn.wiiiK of pro- 
jectiles or explosives from lialloons: six- 
teen the declaration prnhiliitiniic the use 
of asphyxi.itinjr K.Js, and fifteen the dec. 
aniiioii prohibiting the use of expansive 


Wives of Minnesota XHembers 

Who Entertain al the 

Nation's Capital. 


secretary, says a close fritnd of Mr. Root 
Will be to recall Gen. O is. Gen. 
ton wdl probably suceeid Otis. ton 
Brooke may be sent lo th ■ Philippines as 
an eas.v way of gettinfir hitn out of Cuba 
as lie is a far better fijrhter than atl- 
nunistrutor, and his place will be taken 
by Gen. J.eonard Wooi! 



bjfi car l>einK 
other iron wor-k 
twisted. <^ne of th 
sliattered. The h* 
<ar was lifted (ullv 




Offiess— Palladio Bjildino and West 
Duluth Bank Building. 

See us Before Negotiating 

Smoke the Leotia" 

The Best 5c Cigar in Town. 

Manufactured IjTF-lvrolLAVEAUX & CO., 


•Job PrinfinO* ^^^u*" 'aciimes are such that we are enabled 

♦ • /. ^■■•'■■*^* to do printing that will satisfy the most 

*i t^'i ^'***^ attention to details and personal supervision guarantee 

satisfaction. Our prices are just right, and we turn out work on the 

shortest possible notice. 

l'.Sr, \vr *"' Peachey & Lounsberry, Printers. 


(Successor to Silvey & Stephenson.) 


Representing no company having assets less than $2,000,000. 
Office Ground Floor, Providence BIdg. 

tiJKk by the explosiosi. The Iloorin" 
was blown Upwards ami over the t'lp o- 
the seats. 

The authorities as yet have been un- 
able to -ain the slijjhtesl clew as t. 
identity of the perpetrators of tht 

Cars were operated on several of the 
more iinj)ortant lims of the Kig Con- 
solidated company throujrhoul the night 
and today cars are moving: <>n ev.i v 
line in the system. 

Governor Hushnell has notified Adjt. 

• ^en. Axline. (ommamlinfr the stat- iieie. ihat he eritirely approves o: 
his action in not allowiiii? soldiers oi 
the Xational Guard of Ohio to perfori.i 
special police duty. In an interview con- 
(ernins the matter Adjt. C.en. Axline i.-* 

• iUoted as sa.viuH': 

"I believe I have taken the risht 
stand, for I have been congratulated l)\- 
niany niominenc business men of the 
< ii>. They say I have done just right. 
When martial law is proclaimed, then it 
IS time for the soldiers to pei foiin poll'.- 
'iuty. I have driven instructions tha: 
the soldiers shall not ride on the cars oi 
the company for the purpose of protect- 
:riK them. That is the duty of the police. 
If the police call uion an tdticer of a 
company to furnish soldiers to accom- 
pany a oar to the scene of a trouble 
with which he is unable to cope, then a 
d.tachment of soldiers will be placed on 
the car. If any arrests are made tiie 
j'olice must make them. The .sol.Iio.-.s 
V. ill stand by ready to assist or protect 
the i.oiiceman in r>erformin.i; his duty. 
No soldiers will perform duties on cats 
unless there is at least one patrol;n,in 
on the car." 

The boycott inau^uiated bv the strik- 
ers (ontinue.s to s|iread. and attempts 
are now being made t.i cause it to be- 
ccrne effective asjainst the s;>idivrs on 
strike duty in the city. A prominent 
.i;:i.cery ttrm. with whom a eoncr.Hct had 
i.een made for supplying foid to the 
til .ps. failed to deliver the same today 
at the time specified. In exi>lanati m, 
the firm slated that th.-y pretened, on 
acc(junt cf trie boycott, not tJ furnish 
the goods. A.S the result of a threat o.i 
the part cf (5pn. Axline to tike suni- 
u;,':iy action against the firm, the .'-up- 
plies were Quickly forth.^oniing. 

The strikers have a numher of spot- 
terK at \tork. who promptly report tne 
names ,,f mervhant.'^, or their employes, 
who ride on the liig Consolidated cars. 

Banic Examiner Calls for the 

Railroad and Warehouse 

Commission's Books. 


.\Iinneai>oH.<;. July 2II.-The Times 
says: Interestin.a; devel.ipnients may be 
li,. ked for in the l.ind-Be.-ker-Olausen 
trouble over the chief grain inspector- 
ship. It was semi-oflitially reportetj 
yp.-teiday that the g. vein .r had ja-e- 
sentcd an ultimatum to Clausen; that he 
would be allowed the privilege .if 
si.gning, or face an ugly alternative 

ThU the governs- is preparing to 
sj ring a startling surprise his p ifiiical 
iiuimutet; alttrnj. 

Hank Kxaminer P. jie spent some time 
at the ( Ifues of t!ie stale warehouse 
coir.niission yesterday examininsr the 
acc.unls of the depi. rtment. The ro- 
ixn ted enH)lryment (if a relative by one 
<;f the commission rs is said to have 

Senator and Hlrs. Davis' Hew 

Residence Well Suited 

For Receptions. 

From The Herald 

Washington Bureau. 

Washington. July 29.(Speeial to Tli-^ 
Hi raid.)— Former Covernir and Mrs. 
-Merriam are evidently .going to figure 
extensively in .society next winter and 
for jnany winters thereafter. As di- 
rector of the cen.sus, Minne.sota'a formei 
g' vernor will reside here for some time, 
if he .serviK out his te; tn. There is no 
ilcuht but that he will do this, for all 
-Minnesotans who see him de.hue that 
he .seems highl.\ plea.sed with his job. 
Tlie former governctr has purchased a 
residence in one of the toniest sections 
of the eapitol oity. U is l.icated on Six- 
teenth street, in the northwest section 
Ai\a it is now bein.i,' remodelled to suit 
Mrs. .Merriam. The will have 
■o.^t a pietty bit of money wh-n put iii 
lieifect ciindition. It wilt be rebuilt. s.» 
as 10 make it a model place for enter- 
taining. The Meriiams will undoubt- 

be an ac(|uisition to "onicial" so- 

Ihe coming season. 


A Head-End Collision on the Union 
Pacific Railroad. 

Cheyenne, Wyo., July i;:p. .\ liHlit engine 
Koing west on the I'nion Paeiile, ni 
eharge of Engineer John Mack and Fin'- 
man Victor Koneld, eolliued today willi 
No. 4 overland cast-bound Passenger train 
near Walcom. Fireman h oiieUl and Kn- 
;,Mneer Marsh of No. 4 were kiiltnl. Two 

lightly injur, il. 
■ars were de- 

lilroad mall clerks were 
Bulb eiiKiiit.s an<l mail 


in Kansas and llsbraska As- 


Alleged That Admiral Dewey 

Believes That Will 

Come Next. 


sures Good Crops. 

Atchison, Kan., July :;;.— Reports to- 
day indicate that the ruin last night 
was general over Southern Nebraska 
and Northern Kansas. The fall aver- 
aged two inches and insured a record- 
breaking corn crop. 

Admiral Von Diedrichs Re- 
lieved Kot as a Conces- 
sion to America. 



ugust Magazines. 

The new books as soon as issued. 
Souvenirs of Duluth. 

Chamberlain & Taylor, 

323 West Superior Street. 


Philadelphia Messengers Thought 
They Were Being Trifled With. 

l'luia(leli)lua, July vn._Tlie Western 
I'nion messenger boys tod.ay wont on 
strike for the set ond time this week, and 
from all indications wid remain out until 
th? company acceeds to their demands 
for higher wages or the boys' places are 
tilled by others. The former strike oc- , 

curred on when about 20(» i ^^'^^' regarding my resignation."" 
Slopped work. Superintendent Giil induced Speaking of the reported ult: 
them to return that same dayiand pies > ■•- - . . . 

'■x'^'n a mattei- which r-^ctived some at- 
tention from the bank examiner. It 
\ as I he presence of <}tj». Pep,, ;if x.Y^^, 
vrain det artment which misled a pt •- 
tlon of the pre.s.t into the b«^lief that he 
was to succeed Oen. Heeker. 

i'nless Clausen resigns, as he is un- 
derstocd to have been ret|uesled. either 
Cin. Herker or Judge Mills, or both, 
will be removed by the governor. The 
latter is now t>riming himself fcr b.uij 
the commis.sion and for Clausen. I4e 
will make jublic a stalenunt in a few 
days, but i; is exr»ected to follow his 
ni«pc?al of the Clausen alTair. Cljse 
as.';oc!ates i:f the governor declare posi- 
tively that Heeker will go. The --emoval 
of Mills would not help matters as far is 
ri:;iir.i!ig tlie administration's v.ishes 
regarding Clau.scn is ccneerned. Mills 
is a Uepuilican. The law provides that 
the commission can have but two mem- 
beis of the .--ame politicil faith. King- 
dal represents th,? Populists and Heeker 
is ;'. Democrat. .Mills' successor must 
nc; s.-arily lie a Ftepublijan. 

The Clausen fight has developed in- 
teresting news bearing on the recent 
leorganization of the weighmaster de- 
partments of the state. A "few days ago 
when the new weiglmiaster at Duluth 
can.e to St. Paul with his list of new 
appointees it is said that before the 
riiines of fully one-half was the letter 
"H." He was asked by a member of the 
state adrninistiation why the lett n- 
was there. 

"Why." said he, "those are the ones 
wh(oTi Heeker wants retained. I 
the letter l)efore them to 

And they were retained in the weigh- 
ing department at Duluth. Becker's 
wishes were respected by the governor 
in the hope, it has been suggested, that 
Becker would surely recii)rooate in a 
measure, and stand by the governor 
in his desire for a change in the chief 
gi'ain inspectorship. Now, it is said, 
that all who have been retained is 
meml)ers of the Minneapolis or Duluth 
weighing departments through liecker's 
mfluence are to go. None will be 

Inspector Clasen was seen yesterday 
regarding the rumors of his probable 
resignation. He denied having knowl- 
edge of such intentions. 

"I don't know anything about it ex- 
cept what 1 see in the papers," said he. 
"You fellows appear to get all that's 
going on. and I have to read the papers 
to tind it out. I know nothing what- 

The secretary of the treasury has re- 
duced the fine of $r,000 to a line of $pt 
impo.sed on the s( hooner Adriatic, owie-i 
by K. Saveland. which entered the poi t 
of Duluth from Fori William without a 
proper <onsulate bill of lualth; also the 
tine of $100 on the steamer Mary Ann, 
v.hich navigated v.ithoui a licen.sed a'u- 
gineer, has been reduced to $25. 
• » • 

Speaking of society matters of ijd. ••- 
isi to Miriuesola people, it might be 
v.ell to state in passing that Senator and 
Mrs. Davis will be well equipped for 
^■nu-rtaining their friends and acquaint- 
ances in a social way in their new man- 
sion on K street the coming winter 
The prf'seni Davis residence is much 
iHrger than thi' .h-asetts avenue, in which they resided fir si 
lu'iiy years. There will probably be 
plenty (,f pleasant rivalry between thf-se 
two St. Paul ladies in Washington in 
future. Mrs. Davis will have an ad- 
vantage over her rival in the faet that 
her husi>and holds an oHi-e of much prominence than that occur>ied In- 
Mr. Merriam. \V.Tshinsioniajis and 
.Minnesotans as well will watch the 
coming fray for social supremacy with 
an\ amount of interest. At present "it 
is a fair field," so to speak, and 'n 

* * * 

Mrs. Heatwf.le. wife of the memixr 
fi.Tti the Third Minne.sota district, pay.s 
considerable attention to social matte"., 
as Ijes Mrs. Page Morris, (lutslde of 
th< .'-e mentioned the wives of the Min- 
iio.'-ota members do no more than i.s ex- 
pected cf them in a societv way. And 
they cannot be bl.imed firthis. A fi ,v 
v.erks" whirl in "ofn.dal" society in 
r.atir>n's cai>iul is not all that 
cra;'ked up to be. 


Three People ai Ashland 

Caught Out in Last 

Night's Gale. 

Ashland, Wis., July liH.— A 
containing W. C. t ut, Mrs. and Miss 
HoyiiKtn V, as caught in the terrific gaie 
whi( h luevailed for two lours on Che- 
quamagon bay last night. All three 
Were drowned and the boiies have not 
yet been recovered. Mi. (ut was a resi- 
dent of Chicago, and wt s here on a 


The Mayor of Havana l^aiding the 
Aristocratic Cii bs. 

Havana. July -::^.- .\i syoi Lacosta has 
determined that gambling in Havan,: 
must stop. Hitherto only i.'hinese gam- 
I'iing houses have been riided by the 
l-olice, hut now the wai- ha:i extend"ed I > 
aristocratic gambling lircl's. fourteen 
arrests were made last night, and a 
l-irge quantity (»f money was captured. 

J'our sergeants of p. lie" and fifty 
policemen petitioned Mayo • Lacosta tl. 
reinstate a certain police captain, who 
was ui.schar,ged for failing to do his 
duty. The sergeants we e fined $15 
ca<h. and all the i)etitioners were 
warned that they would le di.-'charged 
should they r.-peat their offen.---e. An 
Aineii?an company is wniidng Innds in 
Cruz dil .Sur, employing .'{OO 

New York. July 29.— A dispatch to the 
Herald from Trieste says: Your cor- 
ies])ondent had a convej-sation with 
Admiral Dewey on board the Olympia. 
In reply to my remarks that Germany 
had intended to interfere at Manilla, he 

"Yes. Prince Henry of Prussia is a 
man of the type of his brother. the 
(Jerman emperor." 

"And Admiral V.m Diedrichs?" h-* 
was asked. 

"He was relieved from his Manilla in acc(»rdanci^ with an arrange- 
ment of long standing and because his 
time was up. not as a concession made 
in friendliness i.i the American gov- 
ernment. tJei'many's policy is to pre- 
vent other powers from olnaining what 
she cannot acquire herself. " 

After he had spoken of Samoa as evi- 
<1enee <,r her policy, the admiral said: 
"We need a huge and thoroughly 
equipiied navy that can cope with ai'y 
other power. Englaiul is our natural 
ally and differences such as th< about 
the N'eni'Ziielan boundary and the fish- 
eries do not interfere with a friendlv 
understanding existing between the 
two nations. (>t;r next war will be with 


it i.'i 

Washington, July 29.— Col. Pettit 
commanding the Thirty-fl-st regiment 
at Fort Thomas. Ky.. teUgraphed the 
war department toay tha; his enlist- 
nicnt.s number ll.-jO, which Is within 200 
of the full quota of the regiment. He 
ulll withdrav,- the recruiting officers on 
-Monday and the regiment will then lie 
organied for attual service. He thinks 
that in a month it will be ready for the 
front. It is stated at the war depart- 
ment that the Thirty-first regiment, the 
Twenty-second and the Ttiirty-second 
will no doubt be ready lo sail f<ir Ma- 
nilla on the Grant. Shemai and Sheri- 
dan al>out Sept. 10. 



The f.illowing pensions to Minncs' f, 
pt-iple have luen granted: Additional. 
Charles Kranz. of Albany, from SC to $8: 
widows, Ith.da Dinwiddle, of Carri.son 
^^' J. S. V AN ANTWtOHP. 


Insurgents off Santo Domingo Await 
Gen. Jimlnez' Decision 

Capt Haition. Ju!.\ I'll.— Advices .iiist rt - 
celved from the Dominican frontier say 
that the Insurgents have cut the telegrajih 
wires in the neighiiorhood of Santiago dc 
J.o.'t Caiialleros and near Moca The 
insurgents in the w.^stern i)art of Saiit(j 
porningo await the arrival of ]>on Juan 
l.><i<loie Jimiiiez. under whose leadership 
tliey exiled to attack Santiago 

RKCKi vi:r appdi.nted. 

New York, July 2!».— Frederick A. 

Bi'tts has been aprioinled re<-eiver for 
i property in this state for the National 
I Liie association of Hartford. (\inn.. bv 

Justice Giergerich of the sujireme court, 

in a suit brought by Albeit Freeman. 

a stockholder, for a dis.solution of the 

• •ompany. 


Special Until Tuesday, August 1st. 

Coates' Champion Hair 

W. Superior St. 

sold by all dealers at $1.35, 
special for this sale onlv .._ 


--, — ...^j'lit 

iheir grievances. This they did, bui 
towards midnight they ividently grew im- 
patient and about twenty-uve stopped 

While delivering messages at the news- 
paper offices .some of tiie bovs leurntd 
Uiat an advertisement had been in.serietl 
in the papers tor ^JO bo.\ s. Tne strike 
was at once declared on again. 

'I'oday all the boys in tlie main office 
went out and linemen and clerks were 
presij(>d into service. Jiy noon the boys 
inounte.d on bicycles, had vi^^ited all the 
branch ofltces an<l as niaiiv. if not more 
itian on Tliursday. have joined the strik- 

The company is delivering 
with little delay. 


We can save you money on Furniture. Get our prices on Carpentsrt' Tools. 
Bargains in Refrigerators and Hammocks. Agents for Barlock Typewriters. 





/ Mrafi# to see those neoole who want the very best 
DENTAL WORK at a very moderate pnice. 

Dr. D. H. DAY, Dentist. 

Rooms B and G Phoenix Block. 


The New York Police Arrest 
Former Motorman. 

New York. July 29.— Fiancis J. Cur- 
ran, formerly a motorman <in the Sec- 
ond avenue underground trolley line, 
was arraigned today in police court and 
held in $1000 bail on a charge 01 having 
dynamite in his possession. The de- 
tectives who arrested him alleged that 
Curran intended lo cause an explosion 
on the Second avenue trolley tiarks. 
City Inspector of Combustildes Mur- 
ray .said to the police magistrates that 
he had examined a stick of dynamite 
found on Curran. It was ready for 
use. being filied with fulminate" of 
mercury, and would have exploded if 
.1 <ar had struck it. He saici that the 

, ,. . malum 

delivered him by the governor, Mr. 
Clausen said he knew nothing of that 
either. "I have not seen the gover- 
nor but once since he look office, and 
this was shortly after his inauguration, 
when I called on him at the state capi- 

Gen. Becker was equally non-com- 
mittal. He profe.=sed lo k.iow nothing of 
reported happenings, but declined to 
intimate what his future action might 


Ke Was So Assured By Former Sec- 
retary Alger. 

Washington, July 2:<.--About ten day.s 
figo Secretary Alger cabled Gen. Otis, 
saying that then was some criticism <if 
bim in the American press, but assuring 
him that he had the entire confidence o: 
the secretary of war and the administra- 
tion. So far as known at the war depart - 
'"'V^ ^'''' '^"'>' message sent bv Presideni 
McKinley to Gen. Otis were ttiose whicn 
have been made public and consisted of 
commendatory words of the general and 
the troops in the li.ld for whal they ac- 
complished. _ 

St. I'eteisburg, July 29.— It transpires 
that the peasant woman who assisted 
the carewitch when he wa^; dying be- 
longed to the Protestant (not of Mo!o- 
kanes. The czar has omnumded the 
<;r,ind Duke Michael Nicol liviich to 
publicly express to the Mol )kane com- 
munity the imperial thanks for the 
gold feeling nuuiifested by the woman 
and her co-religionists, who have also 
received recognition from tne dowager 


State Department Doesn't Know 
About Chief Justice Chambers. 

Washington, July 29.— The state de- 
partment has not yet been officially de- 
vised of the arrival in liiis couniry of 
Chief Justice Chambers of Samoa, and 
in fact it doe.s not yet know that he has 
taken leave of al>sence. as reported. 
Uespecting the ofiicial's statem.'nt that 
he might not return to Apia as chief 
justice, it may be said that there 
an expe:nation here, when the Samoun 
cominis.-^iun started out. that Mr. Cham- 
bers w. uld relinquish his place, in Con- 
formity with the tacit arrangement to 
make a clean sweep of all the ofl'icials 
at Apia if all nationalities who had in 
any way been involved in the troubles 

The slate department has received no 
official advices whatever from Apia. 
— —^ 


Does Not Like Idea off Franco-Ger- 
man Rapproachement. 

St. Petersburg, July 29. — The ten- 
dency manifested by France towards 
rapproachement with Germany is caus- 
ing great irritation and suspense in 
Russia. The iiewspapes here expre.sB 
in strong terms their great dis.satisfao- 
tion and try lo demonstrate that Rus- 
sia and France could not admit Ger- 
many to their intimacy without preju- 
dice to themselves, as the Franco-Rus- 
sian alliance is based upon objects di- 
ametrically opposed to the aims of Ger- 


Lawless Miners Ready to Jump All 
Best Claims. 

Pt. :Michacl. Ala.-ki. July 17. via San 
Franci.sco, July 2!».— Lieut. Si>aulding, 
Third artillery. V. S. A., detail of 
twenty-five men has been relieved from 
duty at Camp Nome, explains his action fHends. 
In aispersing a miners' meeting on July 10 
on the ground that a large number of 
lawless newcomers iiroiiosed t() jiass res- 
olutions throwing opf-n the district for 
relocation. They had force readv to jump 
all the best claims in th. district. This 
the lieutenant says, would inevitably have 
resulted In much bloodshed, so he sioi)i),d 
11 at once. 

explosion of the dynamite contained "in \ullll^ 1"' -""^ ."ction leading to compllea 

P.erlin. July 2!t.— in consLqnen<'e of in- 
quiries from the St. P-tersburg chan- 
cell.ry. Germany has fnrmalh repudiated 
all Intention of annexing Bear island and 
has ordered the consul at Tromsoe to in- 
form the traveler Lerner, who recently 
occupied the island with a view of re- 
vivlf.\ Ing the German fisheries, that In the 
vent of his 

the stick would have blown 

oils he must not reckon upon any sup- 

Up the J iiori from Germany 


Otis and Brooke Said to Be Slated 
for Removal. 

Washington. July 29.-The assumption 
of the war portfolio by Elihu Root on 
Aug. 1 will mark only the first move in 
the war department housecleaning work. 
Alger is going, Otis and Brooite will go. 
Corbin will be relegated to his i)roper sub- 
oniinate p<isition and Gen. Miles will 
practically be as.sistant secretarv of war 
lor military affairs, as Mr. Meiklejohn 
is assistant for civil affairs. The piesl- 
deni. having begun, will not stop until 
matters are fairly revolutionized. 

The fact that Secretary Itoot intends to 
make a clean sweep of dead timbtr in his 
dciiartment comes from tli.i ver\ highest 
auihority. Root and Roosevelt are close 
friends, and after the governor had re- 
fused to succeed Alger he urged upon the 
pr sident the appointment of Mr. Root. 
whose ideas were identical with his own 
The governor had already written a letter 
to a cabinet officer urging that (Jen. Otis 
be relieved in the Phllippnies and Brooke 
be succeeded by Wood as military gov- 
ernor of Cuba. 

In his letter he insisted that the a>lmin- 
Istratlon could not afford to be held re- 
sponsible for Alger, nor to continue the 
military policy in the Philip|,ines or in 
Cuba. It is said that this letter wa.s 
shown to the president at once, as if was 
Intended to be. and that from this started 
the renewal of the demand for Alger's 
retirement that nsulted in his resigna- 
tion. It is certain that Mr. Root holds 
opinions similar to those of Governor 
Rosevelt and will carry out his plans vig- 

One of the very first acts of the new 


Cowes. July 29.— The first of the three 
miernational races for the Coupe de 
Prance look place on the Solent today 
The ccturse was iwentv-four miles. The 
Temple yacht club, holder if fhe cuii 
defended the title with the La urea, own.'d 
by Edward Hore. The challenging club i.i 
the Cnion des Yachts Francai< and <^un: 
Boni de Castellane's specially constru<-i- 
ed yacht Anna, will try to rewin the 
trophy. The other races of th^ series will 
lake place July 31 and Aug. 2. The vachts 
today had a good start in a northwest 
breeze. The Eaurea gained at th" start 
and gradually increased her lead. The 
pri:ice of Wales was among the spec- 

The I.aurea won by 1 minute 39 seconds. 

The Eaurea led around each mark of 
the course and was eight minutes ahead 
at the Nab buoy. Off Warn>r she mis- 
understood the course, and lost twelve 
nuMules, which, however, was rccovere.i 
ill beating homeward. The Anna followed 
the Eaurea forty-six seconds The wind 
was light. The race was started at 13 ::i(i 
anil was finished by the Eaurea at 3 
and by the Anna at :;;29:48. 


Washington. July 29.— A cablegram 
has been received at the navy depirt- 
itient from the commander of the 
Machias. now al St. Thomas. D. W. I.. 
staling that in conformity with the d. - 
pariment's order he would sail from 
that port tomorrow for San Domin.go. 
She jiroliably will stop at San Juan. t*. 
R.. ou the way. to land Commander 
Snow, who is to take charge of the naval 
station there. 

Tiie commander of the New Orlenns 
als.. announced his readiness to start 
for San Domingo today, so that before 
the middle of next week the American 
navy will ije sullicienlly represented in 
.San Domingo to protect v:.- 
lerests cf all kinds, should occasion 



London, July 29.— W. H. :iraiin. the 
Aiiierican jock.'y. won the Ju enile plate 
of 100 sovereigns at the Alexandria park 
July meeting today on Pom ret. Quick 
Cliango was second and Portobeilo third 
in a field of nineteen. 

W. H. (Skeets) Martin finisled first on 
Waster Willie, anti J. Reiff another 
American jockt y, was second on Marco- 
tine, in the Alexandria hand cap of 20 
.-overelgns. Morelaiid was third. Eight 
horses ran five furlongs. 

Washington. July 29.— The navy d^^- 
partmenl has arranged lo send the 
Prairie to Europe seme time during 
next winter. She will lie used in con- 
nection with the American exhibit at 
the Paris expositon, and may be em- 
ployed in conveying the naval and other 
j)ortions of the government exhiiilt . to 
Pari.s. 1 1 is passible that the Prairi;^ 
will remain en the European station to 
serve as a nucleus of the squadron 
which is lo l>e re-established there. 

Oeonomowoc. Wis.. July 2y.— The .second 
race for th.-- Green Lake challenge cup 
in the ©conomowoo Yacht club's regat- 
ta over the !i-mile course was won today 
by F. W. i'eck. Jr.s, Ariel. Green Lake 
Yacht club. time. 1:14:32: Ader.v n. Neenah 
Yacht club, second in l:15:ir,; Magic, Oeon- 
omowoc Yacht club, third, 1:H;:31; l-«.sta- 
kee.* Pistakee Yacht club, fourth. l:24:2t. 
The Arfio. Saic and Galatea wiilidrew 
before the race was finished. The lirsi 
race for the Green Lake cup being woi. 
by Dupees Magic, an additional race will 
be .sailed between the Ariel and Magic to 
decide the winner of the cuii. 

Chica.go. July 29.— Kirk He nrod. for- 
merly in the iron ore business, todav 
filed a petition in bankruptcv with in- 
delnedness at $17.^,256 and no 'assets. 

Washington. July 29.— The lumber of 
enlistments for the Philippine regiment." 
yesterday was 456, making .1 total of 

Chicago. July 29.— Four thousand 
postmasters of the I'^nited States wilJ 
be invited lo attend the federal build- 
ing cornerstone exercises next October. 
The list Includes the first-c! post- 
masters throughout the country, and all 
the postmasters of Illinois, and some 
from Iowa. Wisconsin and Michigan. 


Philadelphia. July 29.— Tw enly-nine 
Mormon mhssionaries from Utah sailed 
on the steamer Pcn'iland from this port 
for Liverpool today. Thev are all 
j-wung men. In speakTng of heir mis- 
sionary work in foreign lands. R. G. 
Mellvarrie. one of the party, said: 

"There are ,3000 Mormon missionaries 
now at v.ork all over the world and the 
number is dally increasing. F:very man 
goes at his own expense, and because of 
the faith that is in him." 

Detroit, July 29.— The Detroit, Roches- 
ter, Romeo & Lake Erie railway placed 
on record today, to secure an i.ssue of 
20-ypar first mortgage bonds to the 
Union Trust company, trustee, a mort- 
gage of $600,000, covering its entire sys- 
tem from Royal Oak to Rochester, ind 
extendin.g to Romeo and Oxford, a total 
cf fortj--four miles. 

Port Huron. Mich., July 29.— Capl. 
Maihewson. of Peshtlgo, Wis., who com- 
manded car ferry No. 2. fell overboard 
today and was drowned. The car ferr>- 
was proceeding up the river In tow of th" 
steamer Frazer bound for Peshtlgo. 


irsSr 1 i^ii^f.js «s^ 





i»i I ■■ »ii ■ ■■ ■» 








Those of Texas and New 
Mexico Will Form a * 



Combine to Control 600,000 

Head of Cattle and 

Much Land. 

Xew York, July 29.— The Herald says: 
Tho round-up ,>f »Uto.000 head of tatlk- in 
raiuht's in the Pan Handle district of 
Western Texas and In Kaslern New 
Mf-xieii is conieniplated by the pmniot- 
ers of the proposed Consolidated Cattle 
eompany. A larse proportion of the 
prolits uhloh shoulii he derived from the 
sale of the Texas and New Mexico 
cattle in the beef market is diverted to 
the Xt rthern range men. With a vicv 
lo remedying: this, the Texas cattlemen 
have pooled their interests It is pro- 
posed th:it Xew York capital to the 
amount of iiiVtWO.OOO shall be invested 
in the new company. To that end op- 
lions have been given to George H. Lov- 
ing, editor of the Texas Livestock and 
Farm Journal, who represents the 
li'ttlemen of Texas and Xew Mexico, 
anJ who is at pre.sent in this city. 

Mr. Loving showeii options covering 
l.'."i.Ooii.(>00 a<Tes of ranch land in Texas 
and Xew Mexico. Of this vast district 
4,ii0<i,iii)i( acres are held in fee simple, 
4.0i>0,0uo are leased to the rant hmen, and 
the remainder is government land held 
by right of prior occupancy. More than 
♦Joo.oini head of cattle graze upon this 
land. The district covered l>y the con- 
templated company embraoes .iOti miles 
from north to .south in Texas, and about 
200 milts east and west in that state 
and Xew Mexico. 

In regard lo the advantages which the 
ranchmen expect to derive if the pro- 
ftcseil onipany becomes a fact. Mr. 
Loving said: 'I believe that expenses 
can be largely reduced by such a com- 
bii.atli n as is proposed. It has been 
the rule in Texas and Xev»- Mexico that 
cattle at -' years old have been taken 
over by range men fr,.m Montana and 
Dakota, driven off to the ranges, there 
matured and sold as beef on the (Chicago 
niprket. with large profits to the i-ange 
men. We believe that with such a com- 
pany as is pr^-posed the rat'hnien will b.- 
enabletl to keep the young cattle on 
the ranches, t » mature them there and, 
instead of .selling them as 2-vear-.)lds 
at say *2o a, to hold them" until lit | 
to be disposed of on the Chicago market > 
at $50 or $60 a head. Property can cer- i 
tainly be handled to better advantage I 
and at less expense by a companv of the i 
magnitude proposed than by several 
hi;ri in d competing ranch owner.=. i 

Mr. Loving showed options intrusted 
to him by su^h ranch owners as the 
Capitol Syndicate of Chicago and Tex- 
as, at the head of which is former 
l"nited States Senator Farwell of Chi- 
cago. 1 his syndicate controls 3.000 000 ; 
acres of patented land in the Pan 
Handle region. Over this vast distrioi 
ItJO.OOu head of cattle feed. 

About thirty of the largest ranches in 
"Western Texas and Eastern Xew Mex- 
ico are Includ-'d in the negotiations. AH 
cf the leading members of the Texas 
Cattle Raisers" association, which ha^ 
headquarters in Forth Wcrth. have sig- 
ni.fied approval of Mr. Loving's plan, 
and have given him options of 
rarches and cattle. 

It isn't much trouble 
for a really healthy man 

T^n . J 1. ,.*° ^ ^°°^ humored. 
Jollity and exhuberaiit health are a oro- 
yerbial combination. The hearty man who 
13 always laujrhingr doesn't have any trouble 
with his digestion. It has been .^atd that 
laughing makes people healthy. The truth 
13 that health makes people laugh. 

If is impossible to estimate, the tre- 
mendous influence of health upon human 
character. A man with a headache will 
not be in a happy, contented frame of 
mind. A man who suffers from a weak 
s.omach and an impaired digestion will sit 
and grumble through the best meal ever 
prepared. A bilious man who is not a 
bore. 13 desen'ingr of a place in a museum 

r w^?'*^"^ ™*" ^^° '^ "Ot petulent and 
fault-finding is a curiosity. All these con- 
ditions lead to grave diseases, when the 
victim becomes not only disagreeable but 
dependent as well. A wise wife will real- 
ise that wiule the old saying that a " man's 
heart is m his stomach." is not literally 
true. It is a fact that his stomach sweetens 
or sours his character according as it is 
healthy or unhealthy. Dr. Pierce's Golden 
Medical Discovery is the best of medicines 
for the conditions described. It makes 
the weak stomach strong, the impaired 
digestion perfect, invigorates the liver 
purifies and enriches the blood and tones 
the nerves. It tears down half-dead inert 
tissues and replaces them with the firm 
muscular ti.ssues of health. It builds new 
and healthy nerve fibres and brain cells 
It dissipates nervousness and melancholy 
and imparts mental elasticity and courage 
It is the best of all known medicines for 
nervous disorders. 

"Through your skillful treatment I am once 
more a well man," writes J. N Arnold, Ksq., of 
l,andy, Logan Co.. Nebr. " I suffered for years 
and could not find relief until I commenced 
taking your • Golden Medical Discovery ' I suf- 
tered wth constipatiou and torpiilitv of liver 
which resulted in irritation of the nr6state and 
inflamiiiation of the bladder. I hail onlv taken 
oue b.xtle when I found great relief The medi- 
cine has effected a permauent cure." 


The New French Minister of 

War Weeding Out the 





When you consult this great doctor he gives you an honest o'iiii^n of your case. He does not accent any 
mcurable cases. Therefore has absolutely no failures in the treatment of diserses oVthe ^ 
'^y^' Ear, Nose, Throat, Lungs ajid Special Diseases. 



A Union of These Two Peo- 
ples Not At All 

London, July Hit.— (tV.pyriRht. ISM. by 
the A.ssociated Press.)— The marquis of 
Salisbury has at last broken silence on 
the Transvaal question in so deeide^J a 

1 ')!'^"-,/.'"2a Jackson, 2.';i 1st .\vp. 10.. Du- 
i-lv ^^!""- "^ '^'^'' o"« "f Dr. Dorans 
A",' .l-'"V"'^; •'^"' thankful he came to 
innutn it was almost Impossible for m" 
to get to his office, but with a little a.«- 
si.stance I managed to .see the doctor I 
Had irJei) almost every remedy un the 
niarkei, hut none seemed to help me MvlPaPf" 

Dr. Doran's New Apparatus 
Cures Weak Eyes. 

Mr Charles Choaben, 2705 W. 3rd St. 

So V!.^ -^^r.""- '■'^•Y,eyes were weak and 

watery Tliey would smart and burn bv 

lamp light. I could not read the evening 

There were severe pains over the 



Cured My Stomach. 

light and have no headaches. 

J. S. (Jl.scjn, IITS Piedmont .\ve., Du 

Alinn. '-I had catarrh for .some 

and mucous would drop from th.- 

nacK or my nose into my throat and then 

r wm.m'^'V '"'" ".'•''. "'ornafh. At times 

I J 1 "'" •'""^ have .sour risings l 

manner, it may be expected that Presi- iected t.y^t.^^t 'If^Tca Js'^e^d 'i^^^Vo^'^ha^Je 

weak spells. 1 went to Dr. Doran and he 

others Cured Outside of the City. 

were drowned in the Minnesota rivtr 
yesteniay. They w.-re wadins in the river 
.inrl th.- y.)ui)Ker lad got beyond his (fepth 
In endeav.ring to rt-svuv him th.- H.l. r 
1 rother was caught in the 
and both drowned. 



Wrote a Letter Saying Alger Should 
Be Removed. 

Chieaso, July 29.— A Washinston spe- 
eial to the Tribune says: It has devel- 
oped that Governor Koo.sevelt wn>te a 
letter to a cabinet oflicer a short time 
ago urging the retirement of Gen. AI- 
.ger. that Gen. Otis be relieved of his 
• omniand in the Philippines and that 
<it'n. Brooke should be sueceded as 
military govern.. r of Cuba bv Gen 
Leonard Wood. The governor" was un- 
u.snally severe in his criticisms of the 
war flei.artment and insisted that the 
administraton could not alTord to be 
held responsible f..r Gen. Alger, nor to 
<'ontinue the dilly-dally plan of oper- 
ations in the Philippines. The letter 
was shown to the piesident by the cabi- 
net ofTuer in tiuestion. It is believed it 
had a .great deal to do with the presi- 
dent's decision to request Gen. .Alger 
to retire. Soon after the contents of the 
letter were made known to the i)re'«i- 
dent (Governor Roosevelt was called to 
Washington for con.sultation with the 

dent Kruger will hardly be likely to re 
fu.s-^ to listen to the government's new 
proposal for a Joint commission to ex- 
amine the franchise bill. This proposal 
meets varying criticism here. Liberals 
are inclined to regard it as another in- 
stance of the incurable tendency of the 
Salisbury government to shelve every 
ditliculty by referring it to a commis- 

Mr. Labouchere calls it a climb-down 
on Mr. Chamberlain'.s part, but un- 
doul)tedly it savors more of Salisbury 
than Chamberlain. Others think it a 
concession to the Transvaal contention 
that the matter should be referred to ar- 
bitration. All agree, however, that it 
torms a practical bridge of which Kru- 
Ker can avail himself to retire from in 
impossible position. 

-4. J. Balfour, government leader in 
the house of lommons. gave another 
strong hint in the commons vesterday, 
announcing, in reply to a question, that 
in the unfortunate event of war there 
was no intention to employ other than 
white troops. 

Ihe Cowes regatta Is anticipated with 
Keen interest. .An immense gathering 
of yachts and yachtsmen is expected. 
The Shamrock sails for America prac- 
tically untried. The entries for Ih. 
•lueen's cup at Cowes include the F.ri- 
tannia. Meteor and Sataniia. If th. 
Meteor competes it is hojH'd the contest 
will throw some light upon the present 
capabilities of the Britannia and the 
value of the Shamrock as a cup-chal- 

cured me In three weeks.' 

K. B. Smith. Pipestone. Minn., cured of 
inrniiK' gaslritis. 

A. L. Young, Tracev, Minn 
eczema. Brenton, New Boston, Minn., cured 
<"i Wi'jik eye.";. 

Mrs. Kllen Norton. Hasting'^ 
cured of falling of the womb 'bv 

cured of 


Mrs. Gtrii(» Beadsted, Hud.'^on \Vi>.- 
cured of 1. ng-<*andlng cholorsis or "Oroeii" 

R. D. Johnson. Taylors Falls. Minn 
cured of t ischarging and ringing eurs. 

A. 1'. Kiiut.son, Austin. Minn., curc.i of 
chronic cat.irrh and deafn. s.<. 


I Took MIy Little Daughter to the 
[iity to 6et Cured. 

Ikirs M. A. Greeley. Sandstone. Minn. 

ui: noraii s New Treatment for Ear Dis- 
ease m just wonderful. T did not believe 
that .she could ever lie cured of her ear 
trouble, fcr deafness and discharging 
ears, as tyeryhody knows, was always 
considered incurable. 

"But I want to tell everyhodv with 
deafness oi discharging ears that Dr. Dor- 

different the old method. It re- 
stored hor h.^aring and entirely stopped 
the disgus in^ <lischargo. I was In th-^ 
city only u few days for special oftlce 

Dr. Doran's Eiectro-Chemic 

Treatment Cures Weaic 

Men Who Are 

Suffering from nervous debility, Lost or 
Palling Vital Strength, commonly call.-d 
"Lost Manhood," Exhausting Drains, 
Pimples, Lame Back, Inflammation of tho 
Bladder and Kidneys. Highly Colored 
I'rlne, Small or Weak Organs. Falling 
Memory, Ixjss of Ambition. Varicocele, or 
other signs of Mental or Sexual Weak- 
ness, which unlit you for Studv, Bus- 
iness, Pleasure or Marriage, all of which 
are the results of youthful indiscretions 
excesses, overwork and mental worry.' 
Do not wait If you are afflicted. Dr. Dor- 


DR^ DORAN, New Jersey BIdg, 

conUre"d%u\i\^.J;^"e t^l'iSu's"^*^ ""'^ L'^u neeT T''"" i' 7''^'^'^' '-' ^^^ 
"' I you need. A cure Is always guaranteed. 





Office Hours— lo a. m. to 8 p, m. 
Sundays loto 12 m. 

to come ami not forget the cir- 

T rinds ill 


1 iin-f 
list I 


Number of Officers Large in Propor- 
tion to Privates. 

Seattle. Wash.. July ::•.'.- The 
prints what purports to be a full 
fatalities in the Amtri.-.m army In the 
Philippines up to June 2. The list wa.s 
fiirnisheil by Fred F. Eltell. a reprcsenia. 
tlve of the Manilla Freedom, who cl.tim.s 
to have obtained it from the surgeon gen 
• nil s office at Manilla. 

Th.- t.)ial iiiimh-r of fatalitirs i-- ":>: •"; 
officers, «W privates, and U civilians at- 
tached I., the army. A remarkal'K fea- 
ture of the record is !'.)un.l in the stite- 
meiit that the number of otticers kllle I in 
battle is out of all proportion to the nuni- 
ter of privates kllUil. On the ..ther 
lewer otticers died from di-<ea.'^e propor- 
tionately than private.';. Out of ihe s: 
otlicers dead. K, were killed in action 2 
were drown^'d an.l .'. di"d of .)i-<H;t''e 

Of the (?.tn privatM.^. 3i uied of wound."- re- 
.eiv.-d in action: m were killid accici.-ntal- 
l.v; ...! were drowned and 7 committed sui 
cide: m dud of typhoid fever, h'j of small- 
pox. 4i of dysentery. 2S of pneum.nda 19 
of malarial fever, and 14 of meninglti-; 
the remaining IT died from various dis- 

Of the 11 deaths among civilians 7 were 
.rom <nui]\],.,K ..nd ;h- lost fr .m variou.^ 
other disease* 


At Buffalo-Buffalo. :!; Kansas Citv '^ 
At .s; Dctnut " 
Miulaukeel'c. ««'"'''^-^''-''n'l Hapi.l... ' 
pf^\ , ''"^^"'""l>t>lis— Indlanapo'ls, S; at 





L,oiii.-_st Louis, r,: Brooklvn. 0. tJ; CI. v.l.iro 
^ Second game— Baltimore, S; Cleveland! 

At Louisville-Boaton. 4: Loui.svilje. 1. 

At Pittsburg-Washington, 4: Pittsbiiiu' 
1. Second game-Plttsburg, 6; VvashingU.ri; 



Indian.ipolis .. 
Minneapolis . 
Grand Raidds 
I'etroit .... 

St. Paul : 

Milwaukee ... 

HiilTaio City 


. ..ISJ 





Gen. Gomez Claims He is Misrepre- 
sented in Interviews. 

Havana, July 29.— Gen. Gomez de- 
clared that the alleged interviews with 
him. published in the local papers, were 
entirely without foundation, and that 
he had decided to write hims'df anv- 
thmg he may hereafter have to say "to 
the press. 

"I believe all papers lie." said Gen. 
Gimez. ''and that those of one country 
are in this respect no better than th.isc 
of ar 'ther. In the future 1 will give 
over rny own signature, or through the 
Associated Press alone, anything inten- 
ded for publication." 

Gen. Gomez refused to discuss the 
presidency of the Dominican republic- 
claiming to know nothing regarding the 

When que.stioned c-onoernin^ the rum- 
ors rirculated in the cafes as to his as- 
pirations regarding a Dominican repub- 
lic. Gen. Gomez's action proved his con- 
tonnpt for the stories; yet in the clubs 
and cafes he is seriouslv accused of con- 
spiring to bring both the island of 
Ha.vti and Cul^a under the dominion of 
th.' United States. 

Gen. Gomez's wife and family left 
Santo Dnmingo on board the steamer 
Maria Herrera, and are expected to ar- 
rive in Havana on Monday next 

EI Dlario De La Marina and La Lucha the opinion that, considerin" 
the present expansion policy the United 
States may intervene in San Domingo. 

.fliV'^w'"^*""' J^l.v- L'«.-The general land 
office has rejected the applications of Ed- 
ward B. and Reuben Gray, mlssion- 
'21^"' ^o purchase lands in Minnesota just 
MnH ,r',^'''"' Lake and within sections 15 
and Ifi, the township sections where the 
partial occupancy by intruders caused 
the recent controversv there. Thf richt 
to make the purchase was claimed under 
Chlpirw^^^; '-' '''' '••'^'^ '^^ Mississippi 

Brooklyn . . . 


St. Louis .... 
l^allimore ... 


Pittsburg ... 
Cincinnati .. 
Xew York . 
Louisville ... 
Cleveland ... 


. ..s.-. 

. .Sj 




























of th^ c iv-'h •'' =-»-The Commercial club 
or this city has appointed its committee 

fees c«1LV*f"''''"',^L'^ 'he other commit! 
lets called for at the recent meeting In 
Chicago to secure a park reserve at tie 

bers'^'n^.',:,'"","^ the Mississippi. The mem! 
ocrs named are James J. Hill c P 
Noyes George Thompson. F. A.' Young' 
A^ H Lindeke, A. K. Prudon, E. C. String 
Hutchfrf^-'^- G'l^-Sg- E- Yanish. Dr. HenVv 

Carke n?' Z?'"' vf^^'L**" Ritchie. 
«, .arke. Dr. TI .M. Bracken. Dr C L 
Greene, George F. Gifford. The meeting 

Chicago,' Aug. "ir""''"" '" '*^ ""^ ''''"' '" 



ment ^ hi'^'i!'',, •^"'?' ^^^-The golf tourna- 
ment which has been in progress all the 

Coff .Ii.Vh'" V""^^ '.!"'*•'' "f *h^ Winnock Hills 
Golf club, has been productive of a num- 
ber of surprises as not one of the players 

.-^urviv-e.l When Harry Holaas was put 
out of the game and his successful op- 
ponent had to succumb to Walter Travis 
the latter was thought to have the PresU 
dents cup a.s good as won, but at the 
last moment he was forced to lower his 
colors to A L Ripley, a Boston banker 
who won the big event by two up an.i 
one to play, late yesterday afterno.ui. 


i The prospect of a China-Jajmnese alli- 
ance has been welc.tnied bv England and 
Germany, on the ground that it will re- 
invigorate China and enable her to re- 
sist the Kussians" advance. The Sp":-- 
tator, in the course of an interesting 
article this week, asserts that Japanese 
reorganization of the Chinese army and 
navy an.l finances would be successful 
because the Japanese are more in sym- 
pathy with Chinese national feeling 
than the Western nations. Japan the 
article says, would abolish corruption 
and organize a formidable, well-arm.-l 
Chinese army, while the combinevl Jap- 
anese and Chinese navies would be able 
to prevent any invading army reaching 
China by sea. Thus, it is argued, China 
would be again a powerful nation, able 
ti» exclude European trade from Man- 
(huriu and threaten India through Thi- 
bet, while a Chinese victory over Rus- 
sia, even if poor, would be a vi(>torv of 
barbarism over civilization and could 
be of no possible benefit to Europe. 

Though the attendance at the Good- 
wood race meeting this week beat all rec- 
ords, it was largely made up of faces 
fMniili.^r at prevLus meetings, .such as 
the prince of Wales, duke and tluchess 
of Aork, duke of Cambridge, duke and 
duchess of Marlborough, duke and 
duchess of Devonshir.', duke and duch- 
es.-. of Richmond, L.ud and Lady Will- 
iHiii Beresf. Id. I., Randolph Church- 
ill, duke and of Portland, earl 
and cuntess of Aberdeen and the earl 
.-•f Rosebeiy. Among the n'\vc»mi-rs 
Wire Countess and Count Boni de Cas- 
tellane. The quality of the racing mat- 
ters htlle. and certainly this week'.^ 
card was below par. both as t.> the num- 
ber and quality of the entries. The 
pleasure seekers made the usual One 
shuw ( n the laun, and there were the 
usual parlies under the trees, the par- 
ticipants enjoying them.sclves to the 
fullest extent. This was aim ist the 
closing bif.' function of the seast.n on!> 
the Cowes regatta remaining before the 
final disintegr.ition of society until late 
in the autumn. 

The weather wa« typical of Goodwood 
meetings, and furnished occasion for 
the display . f toilets, although colored 
muslin g.Mvns, the simplicity of which 
was noticeable, were generallv vat-^d the 
most attractive. The members of the 
royal family wore tweed suits and low 
hats, while many of the best known 
men were dressed in flannel .^uits and 
wore straw hats, which was quite a new 
deiiartuie at this meeting. 

The disgrace of Gen. De Negrier his 
cieated a profound impression, not only 
in Frai'.o , iiut all over F:ur, pe. and has 
brought into prominent notice the depth 
of the civil as well as the military cour- 
age possessed by the new Fren.h min- 
ister of war. Gen. the Marquis de Galli- 
fet. Before him the pasteboard patriots, 
who threatened terrible vengeance witl- 
the army if they were thwarted bv t)ie 
republic, double up and fall to pieces, 
and the puldic is beginning to realize 
that at last the right man has r^nut'H''^ 
found to the real traducers of '^^''"^■'"'^'" 
the army, those who degraded Its honor 
and shamed its uniform by chicanerj- 
and intrigue. It is symbolic of the 
f hanged situation to see Gen. De Pel- 
lieux whf), in full regimentals, attempt- 
ed to bully the jury into the conviction 
of Zola, now whining pitifully for - 
pension from the position to which he 
has been disgraced. 

When Gen. De Pellieux searched Col 
PicTuart's pxims he found a bundle of 

love letters from a Madam M , th-^ 

wife of a well-known judge— to Col 
Picquart. Gen. De Pellieux read the 
letters carefully and sent them to the 
woman's husband who, upon the evi- 
dence they furnished, obtained a judi- 
cial separation from her. When asked 
l.y Gen. De Gallifet if he had 'Jent the 
letter.'*. Gen. De Pellieux denie.l, on his 
word of honcr. that he had done s,»- bur 
the minister of war found that the gen- 
eral had been lying, and hence the pun- 


<:.n de 'lalifjfs . .mimi.r.i. ati n is-i;ed 
.vester-ay ... w.i h e f. rV- 
--p..nsib. ity |,e th.- .Hs.ipli.arv ineas- 
u es adopte.l towards the generals, con- 
trasting .so strikingly with the pusiihn'i- 
m tv ol pievious French n.inist.'rs .if war 
wii :i.i<. to the resp..( t b. th cf tlie arniv 
and the n iticn for hin. and fullv justi- 
lies Premier Wal.ieck-Rousseaus bll.i step 
in appointing him. to •)rci,crib< for a 
g'.iive p..lilka! di.sease. "No member of 
tiie general staff has dared to lift a flt- 
ger agaiiist Gen. De Gallifet. Gen. ;:ur- 
.? ii"n-"'^' '''"'^ without a murmur: Gen. 
De Pellieux. who lie.l to his suii.iior onlv 
asks lor money; Gens. De B.n.s.l, ftie an."l 
Gonz have done j,H>thinu to save tluir 
''tU • 'l'f»'- <-Vd. Du Paty de Clam. 

liie National Review, in an article dis- 
cus.v-ing tile probability of an allian.e be- 
tween hraace and Germany against Eng- 
laii.l. his reached the conclusion that suAi 
a niov is within the bounds of prait'cal 
l»oiitl(s. Th.- writer points out that Gci- 
nianys l!inir.» exurnslon must be colo- 
nial and thai France has similar interest.- 
In this respect both France and Germanv 
are barred by England's wid."- 
si>read hol.ling.«. 'I'h:' c.mmoii beli, f toat 
Jaii^land is the . lumy of evt rv power 
with col.mial or maritime ambitions th.- 
writer .is.s.rts. supijlies both French an.i 
t.errnaii.s with an argument ip. support of 
union. Kniporor William, it i.s argued 
Is a(-tmg upon the supposili.iu that, mi-ch 
as France .lislikes Germanv, she must 
dislike England more after the Fasi.oua 
inc. dent. I he emperor dr. ams of form- 
ing a c-oalition ..f Central an.l Western 
pow. rs .(f the eontitit nt. to be uskI tirs»- 
ly. against England: secmdlv. a'galns' 
tile I nited Slates, and liiialiv against 
Russia, though with the cminencii.e ni 
the latter power will be inclu.iod in the 
German lirni. The National Review wril- 
Uiese .Ireams an .xplaiiation 



of \'.noz 


According to a Si. Pteersburg cor- 
respondent, the Russian governnieni has 

f /'^.VV'J' " '"-""""'"'"■■'■ I'<'-^«l'ort system 
lor Ta-Lien-\Van and Port Arthur, pie- 
ventiiig Englishinen and Americans from 
traveling there. 

\rV}r'^ 'T^".'-^' "^ =' collisi.m on the river 
Volga, between a river steamer and a nas- 
senger sieamer. which was said to have 
resulted In the drowning of 155 iier.sons, 
was an exaggerated version of an acci- 
dent occurring July 1."), when ; 
sengers were drowned. 

Guzman Blanco, ex-presldent 
iK'la. is dead at Paris. 

The censu.s i:i Cuba will be placd un.ier 
the supervisi.m of per.sons familiar with 
an.1 experienced In census w.rk in the 
I nite.i States. This means the selection 
of a supervision for the Cuban 

Ex-Congressman W. A. Piper is Iving 
.]aiiger..iisly ill at the Palace h.itel in'San 
rrancisco. of a comi)llcat ion of diseases 
and his recovery is not ."xpect.'d J| 
ab.iut 15 years old ami is reputed to be 
w.irth $.;.i».K/.iioa His onlv r.latives are 
nephews and nieces living In Eastern 

•rT.^r..^!''""'*''' Moano .vesterday brought 
KiiJi.lMKl III sov.reigns. The is from 


the: dakotas. 

Case cf Georgia Bennett 

Against Modern Woodmen 

Will Be Appealed. 

Jamestown— An ajipeal is to be taken in 
the of Jeorgina Bennett vs. the Mod- 
ern Woodmen of America. Mr.s. Bennett, 
who resides; in Sanb.un. xibia-ined a ver- 
dict for $2iKK) against the Woodmen in 
district c.iirt s.mie time since, but the 
deleii.lants n the c.ise have decided to ai)- 
.._ peal. eaimtiK errors ..f law. The corn- 
is , Mi^ny <;laim.Ml that Bennetts health was 
such that he sh.juld not have been ad- 
rnitted. The suiueme court tlecision on 
the jioints 1 ivolv-d will be interesting as 
the j.nirt vi.l probably decide as to 'the 
liability of \:i insurance companv to iiav 
..sses after a risk has been admitted and 
Mas paid dn-s re^^ularly. ev.-:i if b.- sh.iul.l 
have been 1 li.vsically unlit at the time ..f 
receiving the policv. 

sat ion 


and angry <li.sapi»ointment. "oeing 
,. X " •i'*. '"<" re.svilt of a iirearrange.l 

sem-VJu^" despoil the col.,ny of a repre- 
t^kiv ■ ••o"^ti»ut>on, which w.uild be 

iont..n,i*T""r'^''',}'^'' Amt-ncan annexa- 
tion t.'n.lency by .illenating th.- waver 
.s.ntiment of lovaltv »a\«r 

loXs'' 'pV'"'" 'V"' '""• summarized as f.,i- 
lows. he condition of th.- ,ol.>nv ihouKh 
precarious, is n,n alt.igether -h.^e^esV- 
hut an immedu.te loan ..f i:n;:-,jm s ned 
es.sai-y. whuh w.iuld be warrantable oniv 
If the resigns its constituti.m, a.-- 
ccpting imperial control. 

PublK- opinion considers that anvihinc 
would be pr.-f-rabl.. to surren.ler ng he 
constituti.m. tht- most conservative 
whispeiing of ann.^.x.itioii 


■ts an 


of thv hitiurto almost lnex|)licab:e p'olic-y 
1- i!^*^ <5''rinan emix-ror towards the 

"p, ^li*l'-"'- The article continues- 
•Ihe rea-.m for Emperor William's 
seeming desire t.i uiinecessarv .luaii.d 
with a stai,- of such gigantic .strength is 
trial h.- wishetl to a.ssume th.- iMjsition .»f 
charnpion of Europe against the tran.s- 
maiiiie powers." 

The ariicl. sa.vs further: "To the con- 

i, i'rJ'S '^l^'"*" ^'^=^**- '*^'' I'nited States ap- , 
Ipean-d a huge, dr.)wsy monster that spent ' 
us energy in rare moments of wakeful- 
ness In nibl.llng the lion's tail. No .me nb- 
.lecled rnnch to this: but wh.-ii ibe hug.- 
b.-ast sh..ok itself an.] plante.l one paw 
up.)n thebpanish West Indies and another 
up.. II the Philippines, ii became an obj. ii 
.1. real ierr..r to Euro|)ean statesmen, wh 1 
j-id know whom it might next attack. 
The conditi.ins were ah the more un- 
nerving as i-:nglan,l refused to walk Into 
the traij an.l turn her navy against the 
I nlte.l btat'S. So th<- events .if l,S!i.>t onlv 
s.-rve I., bring the two trans-marine p..w"- 
ers together." 

WhII.- the American universitv athlete-, 
have b.-en made miu-li of during tbeir 
.st.iy in England, tbey have not 
escap.-l the criticism which generallv 
greeted their prede<-essors here Tlev 
have been severely criticised owing t.i I'lu- 
fact that the br.)Ught a tape-measur ■ 
on the and checked the rings 
inea.sure.l f..r tho hammer-throwing- and 
the English public has taken every op- 
portunity to .-mphaslze tht fa.-t that the 
i-aigiish won .very event on stamnia <^nd 
.^ndurance. At best the praise given th^- 
-Xmeru-ans has been mixed with < 
sion. President Hunter of the Cambridge 
I niv.rsity Athletic .-hib saving in his 
sjieecli at Satnniay's dinner " tliat ib"v 
really .lid not know .ir care ex \ctly wher- 
they came from, but were .satisile.l thev 
were sp.irtsmn: while Truth, this 
week sa.vs: 

"The lesson we Learned is .me that win 
<lo an immensity of good an.i that is that 
the men of Marvar.i and Yah- .-ire real 
go.xl f.-llows. .-o very, verv differ.'iit from 
v.-hat many believe Am»-ri(-;ins to be. " 

Man Caught By Underground River 
While Digging a Well. 

<'r-o..kston. July l'!t.- Travel.-rs .111 the St. 
Vincent line in<-.)mlng ieiH>rt an unusual 
occurence In the vicinity of Stephen by 
which one unf.irtunate man lost his life. 

Harry Hurl, a farmer living five miles 
east of that place came to town and n- 
ported that the bott.mi had fallen out of 
a well whu-h he, with two hired men 
were digging, and one of the men had 
been swept 10 sudden death 

Th.^ storj as related by Mr. Hurl, was 
to eftect that the ex<-avation had 
reached the depth of forty-four feet. A 
load ot dirt had been hoisted to the sur- 
face and . mplied, and as the but-ket 
siru(-k the bottom of the excavation on 
Its return, it broke through into an 
caused by a rushing stn-am of water. 
i*n(- 01 the men siicceede.l in grasping llie 
r.)p</ by which he held on until he could 
be lioist»-d t.) the surface, but the other 
with a wild cry fell into the vawning 
chasm and was swept awav. 

As soon as jiossible the rope was again 
lower.-d with a h.-avy chain attached, 
•ind although 11 was let out ;i hundred 
leet bel.iw ihe i.oint where tiie men had 
been working, bottom was not reached 
Ihe line w;.s ra:)ldly carried westward 
sh.>wing that a strong current was rush- 
ing in that <lir-ection. 

'the has b.-e:! visited bv hundreds 
ot pe.iple .since the 'occurrence, 
and III.- rushing sound of water can 
plainly b.- heard at the rnoiiih of the w<-ll 

l-argo— Bishop Shanley has arranged for 
a new Epis -.jjial r.-sidenc- a.ij.)inlng the 
• ath.ilic carhe.lral. and will turn over 
Ills palatial hom(- in Island Park to the 
h sters of 5t. J..seph's hosjiital of St 
Paul, and ihey will establish 

a branch 

Grafton-I.d Siakler sent down town for 
kenisene, aid by mistake gasolin.- was 
sent Insteail. A domestic- in bis ernplov 
used the oil to light a lire and an expl.t*- 
sion followel. The girls cl.ithing caught 
111.- and she was probab.y fatallv burned. 


Lenno.x— Then- was a r.ibberv In the 
postoftice at Lennox, in which a "safe was 
w-recked. and damage to the extent 
of about S7:i. It is uncpiestionablv the 
'>'o»:k of an organized gang, which has 
robbed a number of South Dakota post- 
ofttc-es durin;,' the past few months, 'i he 
r.djber-s secured .mly $1 the Lennox 
omce. No arrests liave yet been macie. 


Mitchell— Cscar E. Stuart, of Chamber- 
lain sto.i.l at the h<»ad in the examination 
for entrance to West Point, his inaik.ngs 
in the bran -hes aggregating fdl i..dr:ts. 
He was at .mce notified bv Congressman 
Burke of his appointment. He will prcs^i.t 
himself at West Point Aug. 2:5 for admis- 
sion. Emil Lanrson. ..f Miu-heil. sto.ul 
second ia the examination with I'd jjoints 
and will Ik- alternate, shoul.l he decide 
to accept. 


A Negro is Hung For an Imaginary 

Memphis. Tenn.. July 2<i.— A special to 
the Commercial-Appeal from Jackson. 
Miss., .says: Persons in the city from 
Rankin county bring a new story about 
th.' lynching of the negro Storer H^yes 
r.-cently for a criminal assault. Accv»rd- 
ing tc this .'-■t.irv the mob killed ai- iMi<>- 
cent man and it further appears tiiat there 
was no criminal assault nor attempt to 
assault at at first given out. The facts 
abc'ut a negro having entered the hcusc of 
lh'» < orley f.imlly were .spread ab.iut in 
the nelghborho.)d and they became dis- 
torted as ih..\ were passed mouth 
to mouth. Tlie negro Hay»-s bore a bad 
in the vicinity and soniec:ii-' 
suggested him as the probable cuiiuit. 
this report was spread about and Hayes 
was killed. 

Dr. Hultberg Returns From the Cape 
Nome District. 

St. Michaels. Ju.y 17, via San Franci.sco 
July -!<.-Dr. Hultberg. the Sw.-dish 
si.)nary who first found gold in 
N..m.'. arrive-l yesi. -relay from hi.-; 
en r-.)ute t.i Gol.)vin bav, where he ..wns 
valuable claims ..n Ophir an.l Mels'iig 
creeks. Hultberg bring the information 
that st-veral promising .iiiartz properties 
have been found in the N.mie district 
an.l while h.- is n-tie.-nt r.-garding the 
exact location of the find and the value 
cpiartz. he d.jc^s .101 disguise ih.- 
the l.-dges carry gold In large 


liern^— A heavy inairie lire is 
to hav." burn Hi over a dry strip of coun- 
try in the vi.-inity .if White Clav buttes. 
fifty miks s.iuiiiwest of here. " No one 
has in from lliat .section 
time and wh; t damage. If anv 
range, has n. t been learned. that 
ciutside of 

of the 
f.i(-l that 

New York. July L':i.-George McFadderi, 
of New \ork, and Joe Gams, of Balti- 
more, fought twenty-five rounds at a 
killing pace In the arena of the Broa.iwav 
Athletic club last night to what Referee 
Johri White calle.1 a draw. A majoritv of 
the MX) persons who packed the ■auditori- 
um of the club were of the o|)inion that 
the col,;red lad fn.m the South.-rn c-itv 
ha.l made the better showing, but the 
contest had bi-en s.) fast and iiiter.\sting 
that cheers alone greeted the close deci- 

There were two preliminaries. In the 
first Charles Minor, of New York, bc-at 
Herman Miller, of Baltimore, in two 
rounds and it was so short that the club 
put on Kid Broad and Sarnmv Bolan at 
match weights. They went six fast rounds 
and It was a draw. 

Woonsocket— A prairie fire was started 
about two miles ru)rth of this citv \\\h\- 
nesday and burned over <iuite a large tract 
(Jf country. About forty acres* of ripe bar- 
ey was burn Hi and ciuite a strip of hav 
land. The ho. weather for the past five 
wc-eks has mnde the grass .*.> drv that 11 
burns like- tinier, and unless a rain .-oms 
befor.' long thr-re is liable to be a r-eiieliiion 
of last sjirlngs praiiMe fires 


Sent Poisoned Fruit to Herself to 
Create Sympathy. 

San Francisc-.), July 2!*.— The mystery 
of the sending of a basket of poisoned 
fruit on Juno 29 to Fl.irence Camp- 
bell, of No. 610 Ellis street, has been 
solved by Chief of P.,lice Lees, and th • 
results show that there was no attempt 
made to take life and that m, one was 
even made ill by the poisoned fruit It 
appi-ars that Campbell sent "the 
p.jison to hcr.self in furtherance of a 
little plot by which she hoped to kc»ei. 
her name fn.m figuring as c-..-iespond...nt 
in a divorce- suit. 

An investigation was made by Chi^'f 
Lees, who later confronted Miss Camp- 
bell with the ac-cu.sation of having seni 

hS nl"»'' tu"""^^- ^'^^ ^hen C.mfessed 
her pic, . There will be no prosecution, 
as the law does not cover the case. 


Likely to be Settled by State Arbi- ^ 
iraihn Board, 

Denver. July 29.-The Rockv Mountain 
News t.iday says: "When the state board 
of arbitration hands down a decisicm on 
the smelter trouble, which will not be un- 
til Monday at the earliest, it will rec- 
ommend the adoption of an s-hour .lav 
.among the classes of labor rirmerlv 

handled on 12-hour shifts. At the same 

time, a wage scale intended to be accept- ^^ 
able to both the trust and th.- men and 
preiKired in conformity with the redu. ii..n 
n the w.jrking tim.-, wi.l be submitte.l t.. 
both parties eto the present c.tntroversv 
lers.uis familiar with the status of alTaiis 
pr-^-.hcit this dec-i»ion will menin the 
irnm.-diaie re-ojiening of the trust smelt- 
ers in ( ..lora.l.), as they believ.- that both 
empl.i.ver an.l . alik.- wid ac,-epi 
ruling .)f lb.- b..ard .is final " 



( lejir Lake— A hall and wind storm 
struck this v cinity 4 oclock yes- 
terday af tern.. on and did e-cmsiderable 
damage. The storm covered a strip of 
territory four miles wide and ten miles 
ong. wiping .lut wheat fields that woul.l 
have yielded .'.-..000 bushels of grain The 
following fart:ier-s lost their entire crop- 
G Clark. G. L.ierch, John Johnson, G. 
Marks K. Konat AV. D. Konat. Thomas 
McFarland. Jrhn Hayner. 1'. Kopman and 
(xcorge Bra idi. C.)nsiderable window 

glass was br il^en and st.ick 
hurt by the hailstone^s, which 
large size. 

were ot 

St. Paul. Jnly 29.— The attorney general 
hiis passed favorably on the constitution- 
ality of the law relating to dependent 
children, recjuirlng societies bringing thom 
into the state to give guarantees. Tlie 
• luestion Was brought by Secretary Jac-k- 
s..n of the charities Ijoard, whether tiie 
law was ill of the clause in the 
fc. eral constituti.m guaranteeing to tho 
citizens of all th.- states ecpial privileges 
and immunities In every other slate TI'.- 
attorney gemral holds that this law intro- 
.luces no c-onlllct .if the sort 

ishment imposed upon him was in even 

Little Rock, Ark., July 29.— The aged ' Sieater degree than it would otherwise 
wite of John Pritzke was found dead at have been. The removal of Gen De 

Little Rock. The N'e.arrier tends to the .salvati.m of ' the 

her home in North 

oody was horribly mutilated, bavin.' 
been chopped to pieces with an ax Near 
the body .sat John Pritzke, the hus- 
band. In a dying condition from wounds 
rnflicti'd with an ax. The had 
Ijeen robbed and the woman 
There is no clue to the perpetrators of 
the crime. 


xx^^Pi^*'"' *V'i"- •^,"iy 29.-Alle:; and Leo 
A^halen, aged . and 5 years respective! v 


Evansville, Ind.. July 29.— August Mat- 
tlng.y, aecd 17; Pearl Cheaney, U and 
.Man. n Onana were drowned in tho C hio 
river In front of the citv last night an.l 
three of their comoanlons narrowly es- 

r-epubiic, as, if his dagrant insub.-odina- 
tion had been overlooked, the discipline 
of the army could .scarcely have been 

T.^-'*^t^o^',''*' ^^^ interview between Gen 
De Gallifet and Gen. De Negrier show 
how misplaced was the confidence^ of 
the publi.> in Gen. Negrier. When taxed 
w-ith issuing seditious cii-culars, instead 
of boldly sticking to his guise the gen- 
eral enuivccated, prevaricated ami be- 
haved like a poltroon until forced into 
a corner. Gen De Gallifet then treated 
•^ • - a whipped schoolboy and or- 

_^ ^ AM. HAPPY NOW. 

ht Paul. July 29.— A telegram to Thomas 
t.ichran of the Thirteenth Auxiliary as- 
sociation, sets at rest any fears about the 
c-ondltion of the Minnesota bovs who cam.- 
to ban Francisco in the hos|)itaI transport 
Morgan City. It was .said thev were not 
well tr-e^atc-d on the wav and" were neg- 
icctecl at the landing. However that mav 
be, Mr. Cochran wired H. J. Met ov 
general .secretary of the San Francisco Y. 

fr,; *-• A- ='"'' C"'^ ^^^^ answer todav: 
Have investigated the condition of the 
Minnesota boys. All provided for and 
har)p\ ." 


St. Paul, July 29.— Articles of incorpora- 
tion have been filed with the secretary of 
state as follows: 

Patrick & Granger companv, of Duluth 
wholesale dry goods, capital $2,iO,«00. bv 
K A. Patrick. Jame-s A. Granger. W. R., A. L. Ordcan and B. E. Wells of 
Duluth, and E. P. Stone, of Saginaw. 

Scandinavian Brotherhood of America 
of Mila.-a; first officers. Peter Franklin 
Peter Nels.m, Gus Matson. Fred Johnson; 
a social an.l fraternal arganization. 

Madi.son— A severe hail storm across 
the north half of the count v dest roved 
about half of ihe croiis. Th.- storm struck about (i::{0 n. m. and was accom- 
paiiled with a severe wind. Ex-Represen- 
tative Drake reports eme-thlrd of the .-rop 
of his large larm destroved. Countv 
Irrasurcr Ben her also suffeVed to tlie e\'- 
,"0 "' ono-h ilf of his cro'i. This part 
of South Dakcta lias suffered for several 
days with the extreme heat, but Wednes- 
day a hot wind destroyed a large portion 
of our nearly -ipe whe^at. BaHev is being 
harvested and will be a large vield. Corn 
and oats are Icoklng well. 


American Athletes Given a Rousinf 
Send-off In England. 

Soutliampton. July 2!i.-A portion of th. 
Il.irvaid-Yale athlt-tic team, which com 
lietcHl In the Inter-universlty sports a 
the Quen's club. Ixmd.m. last a'stur.lay 
.sail.-u for home today on board the Arner 
lean liiiei Si. Ivouis. A crowd assemble-, 
at the ( oll.-srians' hoi. I in I^ind.m thi 
m.irning to bid them farewell Tiiev a' 
t'h.^Qu-et"'-- '"'"^ Syne" and "God Sav 

i,/lKi'''-^'r hand.shakes and drinking' <• 
healths f..llowed and. amid cheers froi 

sl'r, L C'r "''''., '■'"'l^''"'""*''"^- "!'' atiilefe 
Slatted for the Waterloo station wher 
thtv e-ntered a special .saloon car .m 
were carried t.j Southampton. A battaii.1 ' 
c)f the Grenadier guards en route t.. A 
dershot 2-ave the Americans a rousin 
cheer as the train started, in resp..nse t 
which tlu- Harvard- Yale bovs vigorliusi 
waved their college colors 


Huron-.Tonai Anderson, a prosperous 
farmer living just over the line in Kings- 
IV-u--, «'?""ty, 1 as met death by accident. 
\\ hile loosening a barbed wire fence sur- 
i-ounding his lasturc, one of the wires 
snapped suddenly and striking Mr. An- 
derson on the wrist .-ut a deep gash and 
liarted the larfe arteries. 


Buffalo. July 29.— Arthur V Roe tl 
one-ariTied Postal Telegraph messe^nge 
who left New York Eundav morning .. 
a wheel eii route to the Pacific coast a 
r-ived in Buffalo this morning in 01 
dition. He left Buffalo this afternoon f. 
Erie. He i.s riding the entire dislan. 
with.jut using his hand to guide il 


Hong Kong, July 29.-Brigandage ai 

n.-Tckmail have become so rampant in tl 

neighborhood of Canton that silk me 

chants have been obliged to notify foreit 

^"^T'"f«5.'^'*'^^^«">' ^■'" probably bo unab 
to fulfill their contracts, owing to -x} 
insecurity of transportation 

him like 

caped. Miss Marion Onana "was "onp ""."it dered him to go forthwith and fetch the 
the leading scjclety belles of Heirderson. friginal documents. Even then Gen n« 

month!" ''""'^ "^'''' '"*'" '"^"'^^'^ ^" * .^,f5f'fT..i»*i."«^.the.c'0urage to return 

$12.90 Madison Wis., & Return. 

July 19 to 31. Round trip Madison. Wis 
and return. $12.90. Tickets and full in-^ 
;^J^"?Jition at St. Paul & Duluth ofHce. 
332 Superior street. 

Chicago. July 29.— Maj. Taylor, paced bv 
tlie- steam motor cycle, rode a mile on the 
Ravenswood track last night ia 1:32 2-5. 
The motorcycle, which is rather a com- 
plex affai'-, went wrong in its insldes a 
dozen times before It was jiatched up suf- 
licit-ntly to make the pace. This record 
IS the best ever made In the West. When 
the motorcycle recovers from the com- 
plications of disease at present affecting 
it, another trial will be made. 

Sparta, Wis., July 29.— Judge J. M. Mor- 
r.iw, of this city, dropped dead on the 
way from his home to his offlce yesterc'.ay 
af;.-rn.)on. lU- was one of the most prom- 
inent lawyers in this section of the state. 
Heart failure was the cause of his death 

until Gen. De Gallifet cent him a cim " [ So! 

^ ^Qn Your Lake Trip 

rJo not fall to get an Evening Herald 
rrom the newiboy 

Tacoma, AVash.. Julv 29.— C. .S. Mcilen 
ur.'sident of th(> Xorthcrn Paclfh- rail- 
road, in an interview admitted that the 
I'nron Pacific had been olTereci a liaJ'f in- 
terest in the Northern Pacllic from Pott- 
land to Tacom?, and terminals In thi.s 
city, on advantageous terms. 

aa you oaai the 

Liverpool, July 29.— Fnlted States Sen- 
ator Edward O. Wolcott of Colorado Is- 
r.'iel Zangwill. the critic and novelist, and 
Tod Sloan, the .\mcrican jockev. .sailed 
for New York today on the Cunar'd steam- 
er Campania, 


Steamer St. I'aul Also Landed Two 
Dead Prospectors, 

San Francis.-o, July 29.— The Alaska 
Commercial company's steamer St. Paul 
arrived from St. Michael today. She 
brought 248 passengers, the majority 
being i-eturnin? prospectors. It was a 
ten days' pa.ssage from St. Michael and 
during the trip two pa.ssengers who had 
come down the Yukon. J. A. Fisher and 
Israel Desrosiero, died. The amount .if 
treasure brought down by the St Paul 
cannot be definitely ascertained, but it 
is believed she has brought $700,000 con- 
signed to the Alaska Commercial com- 
pany, in addit on to the bags of gold 
dust owned by individual passengers. 


The People of Jamaloa So View Bar- 
bour's Report. 

Kingston. Jamaica, July 29.— The report 
of Sir David Barbour, late flnanciai min- 
ister of India, who has been studying the 
sugar industry cf Jamaica in its bearings 
upon the i>omical situation, has been pub- 
lished here. The report has created a sen- 

Send US your name an 
that of your grocer on a post- 
card and we will send yc 
FREE a large sample of 



Importers and Roasters, Minneapolis. Minn, 


Stone-Ordean=WeIIs Co. 



< P ■ ir-i»i 






m m > ^ 



— ■ '■ ■ , ,-r m^m 

, 1 



T ' ■■ ' - 

, .... 





•< ■" , I ~f ' "kTrT^^ir-N.-r-. ' , .mi'^r;,!!: t-^ '.■^T'i'r^.''.'-^^ T "^^^ 

**r- - * ' - 4 


Wheaf Sfarfed at an Advance, 
But Declined on Moder- 
ate Selling. 


Rise at Liverpool Due to In- 
jury to Indian Wheat 



Established 1863. 





n"l".l" <^'*^ '° "]' E^-^hanees. Telephone 713. 
Duluth Oftice }io Board of trade. 

GEO. RUPIKY, Mamfw. 

We make a specialty of Boston Copper Stocks. 

•'7"*'t; ,. *<l.'>fffS25: Centennial. :^,iMi?.4'-.- 

mCiVA: Mohawk. 2t;>«.: Tamarack Ji2><r\,- 
r,Miimsph. iVf/',...; Old r„ioi,y. 9V4'(/lit \\\,l'- 

2''<(>4; Old Dominion. 37V^. 



17 State StTMt, CMMT DavomMra, iMtoa, HtM. 

Buy or sell stocks for cash or on mari^n. 
Interest allowed on Time Deposits. 

SpMlal Attontlon Qivcn to COPPER STOCKS. 

'w > ork. July L'fi.—ffosp: Wheat 
•; Septehmher. T«V4r: l>ecomt)er' 
n, July, •.m\v: St'ptemb.M-. ;«i^c 
ber, 35?4r. 





Resident Manager. 
in W. Sapwior ft, H.M St. LoMi. SMf.. Oalatb, Mlim 

Correspondence solicited. Trt.pbCM 1X2. 


New Voik. July 2}<.-Thf we.kly hank 
s^tatfnKMH show.s the followinif chanKf's- 

surplus i-fservo. dotToa.s.Ml $| 244 47', 

Loans. dPcreas.Ml S,.ti4.'.-^)rt 

specie, (lecrc i.seil 4.241.4(X) 

l..fKnl tendHr-.-j. docroa.sed Ts7 jkj<) 

Deposit.*, detreii.sfd 12,7:Kt.O'Kl 

drculation. deoreased 27<0» 

The b.inks now hold $1().!<I1.127 in »x- 
< es.s of the retiulremem.s of the 2.'i pt-r cent 

St. I.,oul.s, Jtasra and I ike 
John MaKinnls. :!10 I'alladio. 




form sea e.s: capacity of about 1000 Iba. 
Address "Scales." Herald office. 


Forest Reserve, Soldiers' 
Additionals, Iron Stocks. 

FOR SA hK-ONI-: ><-H(>(JM^irKsTDKNrTr 
modern convenienoe.s. Rood barKaIn and 
fine investment. $250(1: half cash. Ad- 
dress K i;^ Herald. 

Dtiluth RaTnl of Trade. July 29.— The 
wheat market oi)ened stron^jer at a fair 
a<lvan<e over ytsterdays clo.>ie, the news 
;it t!ie start being of a bullish cliara.ler. 
I he cables were higher, a rise of i^'i"/!.! 
ai Liverpool beinn reported, which was 
said to be due to the crop in India I.einK 
inju;>d. There was also cooler weather in 
the Northw. St and talk of frosts, but 
many of the traders were Inclined to re- 
Kard the cool weather as favorable and 
placed no credence in the sturv of fiost 
IteiUK likely. The result was on ihe moder- 
ate sellint,' which took i)Iace. prices de- 
cliiuo from the opening figures. 

The market c'ontinueil steady to the 
close which was unchanged here" and ^M 
>4clowerat Chicag,. f,>r the September 01.- 
tion December closed unchanged here 
and V lower at Chicago. 

There was fair trading on the Duluth 
boaril. bi.;>tember wheat o'lened Uc it. 
.at ,..>4C soUl at 70-isC at Jt:4.,. declined to 
•IK- at lu:i.., reacted to luK^v at ll-2."> but 
eased off to the at 70V. the same as 
jesterday. Decenil)er .los..i at 71>hc bid. 
from yesterday. About 2r..(Mni 
sttift was sold at the Julv 
md barley were unchanged. 
':;(•. Corn declined ',iC. 
unchanged and September 
were the olos- 








. Hj«i 
. 100 

. .'.0 




105 102 

Local Securities, Etc., Quoted by 

Bankers and Brokers. Duluth. Minn. 

c. 1 I-.. ^-Per Share— ^ 

Stocks, Etc. Par. 

Fir.-t Nat. Hank. Duluth.. I'.n. 
American Exchange bank, 
Duluth 100 

??''f^ i?"i,V' ""'*"^' Superior" 
Duluth Shoe Co. , 

Sagar Drug Co '.'.'.'.'.'. 

1... S. t'on.solidatfd Mines 
Zenith City Tel Co.... 
American Shipbuilding Co 
Duluth Printing and Pub- 

llshUig L'o 

Globe Elevator Co. ...." 
Consolidated Elevator 

1st preferred 

Consolidated Elevator 

2nd, preferred 

Consolidated Elevator 

common preferred ., 

county orders 

U. S. Bond.s 

We deal in real estate, good commerclai 
paper, rtrst mortgage loans, and act as 
agents for non-resident property owners 
and investors. 



Northern Preferred Took 
Jump of Three Points. 













11 rm 


l.refi^rrtd rose 

per cent. The traders 

of tlic specialties to realize in 

bus of cash 
price. Outs 
Kye advanced 
Cash tia.x was 
tlax .!eclined Uc. Following 
:•!*; prices: 

^^^)\' beat— No. 1 hard. cash. 7.!\c bid; Julv 
-M^*' .^i'!' S''nt*'»ber. 71 '»c bid; December' 
..'/!#€• bid. .No. 1 northern,, 7t»"sc bid- 
July. lU'ijc bid: September, lit^^v bi.l- De- 
cember. 71is»- bid. Xo. 2 northern. '(Jti-ic 
bid. No. i spring. tCV bid. To arrive— 
No. 1 hard. 7:!a.,c bid: No. 1 northern. 
.I'ic bid. Oats, 2::'i/22'vc. Rve, 5lc bid 
Harley. ;Mc. Flax. i\Ml% bid; .Septemb. ' 
'.»>-£(■ bid; October. »\r bid. Corn .loW- 
bid. , 

Car Inspection— Wheat. 119; corn II- 
oats. 1; rye. 1; tlax, 5. Receit)ts— Wheat" 
l<C'.:{i<!*: corn. ii.tEls; rye, :!t;4;!; barlev ;«i»- 
tl.ix. vyx'.. Shipments— Wheat. H7.W4 ' 



We sell tliem every day close to 
the market. They cost but a dol- 
lar and are often good for ten. 

c, , , u . , , , Clraln and Stock Broker.. 

St. Louis Hotel Lobby. 

New Vork. July 2;i.— Vest Ida y's 
strength in the sto(-k market this morning 
vame<l nriccs in London tills morning 
and brought large buying orders at the 
opening here. 1 'rices advanced along the 
wholt; list. Tlie strength was very well 
distributed and gains <iuite uniform. 
Northern Pacitic alx.ut a point and 
N(u-thweslern V/.^. Large fractional gain.-; 
were shown in otiur «ases. Am<-rican T<.- 
bacc<. was marked ix]> 2 points. American 
crossed lo:t. Ci.ntlnental Tobacco 
I't!. International Paper 2'-. 
used the sircngtit 

, - ... the raiiwavs 

and many of ground after tiie 
opening spurt, especially the grangers 
'I'lie middle ;ind low-i.rlced railways 
.se,-med the favorttes. those in the South- 
' rn group conspicuously so. Great North- 
.■rn preferred jumped .1 polnt.s. 

I'ric.s improved again after 11 o'clock 
Uickawanna rising 1 and Consolidated 
t^ias 2. The bank statement was untx- 
pect.Hlly weak and its publication drove 
prices back. Sugar and Brooklvn Transit 
lost over a point each, other" stocks a 
sharp fraction. Offerings were not large 
and were well taken sending prices up 
again, but not to a top level. American 
Tobacco gained an ixtreme 5 and Steel 
.•md Wire over a point. The closiag was 
• unet and firm at net gains in the majori- 
ty of cases. Total s.iles, 21fi.l8l. 


House and l..t and barn, for $3:.o cash. 
D. ^V . Scott, 10 Me.saba block. 

vision, West End, for sale^ at a big 
bargain: lot lull size. For sale bv 
,eoi-ge H. Crosby & Co., 106 Providence 



STOite, BRiOK Aim^GoiiaiTwonK? 

John McKeever, 1(09 East Fourth street 
All iilnds of cement, brick and stone 
work; excavating foundations, etc. Es- 
llmates free. Sailsfactlon guarantee d. 


Chamber of Commerce. 



A good i2-room house close to center. 
Ji8oo — easy terms. 

A customer wants an offe, for , or lo shares 
Boot and Shoe Co s stock. 

C. p. CRAIG & CO., Berald Bldg. 

rows block. 


general h<.u.sework in small familv. Call 
at once. Mrs. Stern. ;! Munger Terrace. 

^^ ANTKD-scHotn. teacher hav- 

Ing a (irst-grade certitit-ate. to teach the 
school at Kels»-y. St. Louis count v, 
-Minn. I'erm nine months; sa arv $.'.0 per 
month. Send applicati(.n with recom- 
nieiidation to Wesiev .Mathews, clerk, at 
l\il.sey. Minn. 

TO Ran - Hou^ss. 

By George H. Crcsby & Co., 106 Provl- 
dencc building. 

iKm'^RENr^^FrRN i s h k i> 
light housekeeping. :M 






lirst, to gent.eman onlv. 
Second street. 

i:;i East 

for two gentlemen 

318 West Third 

\ -N •% .-<.^ 



nlshed room in pri/ate family. Address 
N. Herald ofllce. 


No. 305 Sixth avenue west, 6 rooms 
bath, etc., water included... 

No. G03 West Third street.'Vrooms'. 

bath, etc., water included. 

No. 230 Third avenue east. 8 rooms 

bath, etc., water Included 

FOR sale! 
s-room house on First 13000; lot wo 

S-room house on Seventh 

cost $2250; lots worth $1000 

Lot, West First street, AiAAA 

worth $2000 SIZUU 

20 acres in section 10-.^M4 Ml A A A 

mostly cleared SIUOU 

These are bargains, look tliem up. IfTou 
are looking for a safe 6 per cent Invest- 
ment, come and see us. JlILIi:S D HOW 
ARD & CO.. 201 Fist .\at. Bank lildg: 



liousework. Apply 1424 East 

First street. 

t iotiies tomorrow- morning at 
son stre<'t. 


1 R O N 
li Jcffer- 

general housework. Must know how to 
co(,K. Mrs. R. H. Palmer, 2il East 


Family three, o 


Fifth street. 









northern 1!i.(HM) bus 
northern wheat. 25<i0 bus 

i:orther:i. ilinnt bus 

northern. ;!iki<> bus ......... 

n<.rthern. :! cars 

tiorthern. 1 car 

>V*n\ bus. October .............. 

50(Ki bus. September 

ver certilicates. ai^.f/tib ; bar silver CfUic- 
Mexican d..ll.ijs. 4Sc. State bonds." inac- 
tive; railroad bonds, steady: government 
bond.s, steady. I'nited States 2s regis- 
tered ?1,(H13-.;: Us, registered. %\.Us\- ,..,i,. 
I>oii. $l.(i>i>4; new 4s. registered $].2!f n.-w- 
4.S. coupon. $l.:!<i; ..Id 4s. legisten-d. $'l.l2 - 
:.S. registered, $1.I1"„: cupon. *1.12=i. 







«->peM 7(|1,, 

High 7ii-<H 

L.OW 70 

Close 1*i-nt 

De< -ember — 

Open 71'4 






Some Bullish items Have an Effect 
on Wheat Early. 

Chicago, July :.•;..— I'.ettf^r cible.-i an.l co .1 
Weather in the Northwest, with talk of 
frosts, were the builish items which 
cau.<etl a firmness in wheat on the board 
of trade at the opening today. September 
opened at ^i^'ji^c over yesterdav at VlSt 
'"'r*"*,,'^''**'^'*'" **^''^ more incllne'd to take 
a i.uili.-h view of the situation on acc.junt 
or the Liverpool price being uj. i^-jj id 
largely by re-ison of injuries to the Indian 

*„'"i'*Vv,^^"".,"L ^^^^ •''^••'*' gossip and cooler 
weather Wheat did not hold its firmness 
long, the cool weather was regarded bv 
many as at least not unfavorable and oh 
moderate .selling which took place. Sep- 
temoer dropped to 70T,<&71c. Loca; rece pTs 
Were 11!) cars, 1.". of contract grade .Min- 
neapolis and Duluth reported :;44 
against 4t<. Uist wet-k an.l T'j the 
sp.,!nllng .Jay a \ear ago. 

Corn at the opening was 'jftVsC off. from 
.yesterday at todays opening. Septembers 
initial price was :!!-=?«'?« *ic. The crow.l 
.'•howed n.» .inxiety over the low 
tares. Nebraska and Kansas were in 
i.ceipt of needed lains together with 
l.wa and iUssouri and s .:d freely Lxal 
r.celi.ts we!e Ciiw cars. 

i.x?*"'"';?'^*'.'" "'''" oi)ened unchanged, at 
l!*^Ssc. Trade was du.l and steady Loca' 
leceipts were o.i.1 cars. The weather was 
regarded ad favoiable. 

Provi.'.-ions opened steady and a .sha.l- 
easier. September p..rk opened at $» !i2 

ribs at $...20. an.l .sold early a shade ovoi 
and a shade under the opening figures 

-,Pe-X- VV^^"'\ -^"'J'- ^'^*»t': September, 
iK^/sWilc; December. 72»ic; Mi.y 75-4.C 
Coin. July. :;i',.c: September, 31-\,c;"Dec. m- 
ber 2:'y-: May. :ji*a,c. Oats. Julv, 2t;c; 
September. Uti,f; December. l;*%c;" Mav 
21>-2C Pork. July. $.s.7J: S-piember. J,s.s2- 
<Jct..b. 1-. J.V..SO. Lard. Ju.y. $5..!.V<;,j.J7- Sep- 
t.-mben 55.4.»(i(5.42; De<ember. $5..^>»e Ja'i- 
"''.""V- *^.;*'"-^ J''bs. July. $5.10; September, 
fc liyii a. 1.; October. $.x2.): Januarv. $.i.<M) 
< .Wheat. No. 2 red. 71V'i72i2c; N... 
.1 red b-Vfi, V2<-: No. 2 hard, winter, Hv-; 
No. u. hard winter, t;«/'<»J7c; No. 1 north- 
ern spring. 7I'(/71>2c; No. 2 northern 
spring. .o»,2'' No. :; spring. «7'!i(wu,i. 

2+?/27c: No. 3. 2uc. Flax, cash .N'.->rthwest- 
ern. $l.iHi; Southwestern. !t7c; Julv :)m- 
September. !«5»i..-; October. 'JiVzc. Harlev' 
r';-o ' 'i^'""''. f^>''- J"'y. ''-<■'■ September; 
'.','?-• ,7'.'".I'"'-''i.,-''"'^"'*t- *--^"; September, 
S.'.4,; October, $2.4o'5/2.4T. Clover. Octob 

t.'iose . . . 
* Close 














J''i- . 




20 (fjj 
Jtt (u) 

10 ifi 

13 # 





l^l>«*n li^>« 

High I»%-V. 

Low ifti^ 

Close \>j\ 




31 y* 








Receipts. Shipments. 

New York . 
Baltimore ... 



St. Louis 



Milwaukee .. 
Minneapolis . 
Kansas City . 

. . . oU,325 
. .. 5.9,oiy 
... ltj.71s 
. .. SS.IHNI 
... t)<>.l91 
.... 79^)0 

. .. :t2.2tH» 
. ..I!i4.22a 

. .. Wi.tHIO 



July 29— Clearings. 
$1.9.-t4.721. Sterling 
New York exchangi 




77, 3. Jtt 






2.5c ilis- 

Note— The quotations below are 
goods which change hands in lots on 
open market; In lilllng orders. In order to 
secure best goods for shipping and to cov. 
er cost incurred, an advance over jobbing 
prices has to be charged. The figures 
are changed Tuesdays and Fridays. 


Best creamery, per ll> 

Cream, .separators, fancy.. 

Dairies, fancy, special make 
Packing stock 

Dairy, fair 

^ , CH eesf:. 
Twins, flats, full cream, new 
Full cream Young America cheese. No. 1 

Brick. No. 1 

Llmberger, full cream. ch'oYce 



Candled, strictly fresh .... 
„ HpNEY. 

Fancy White Clover 

Fancy White Clover. In jars 

strained, per lb 

Golden Rod '..\. 

Dark honey .'.'" 

Buckwheat, dark ..'.[ 


Vermont, per lb 

Ohio per lb 

Maple syrup, per gal 


Choice, per lb 

PEAS AND "beans 














housework. Hujuire 112 South Sixteenlli 
avenue east. 

^^iroOMff44rO^4M03 OFfEREO. 

1409 Last Superior street. 


Third street 





IntMiiMl Sainiit. (waMtar ptrmtttliii^ 


- ^ci,***^'^"^"?„*'" Tuesdays at 10:43 a.ra 
Skanee on Tue.sday.s about.. 6:00 p ra! 
Houghton and Hancock on 

luesdays about Midnight 

Arrive Duluth W;fcdne.«day about mldn iht 

" Kn^i'i'"!^' ^.^"S^^i'y^ '^^""t. fi:00 p.m. 
Eagle Harbor. Fridays al>out 3:00 p ra 
Houghton and Hancock '■^■^vm 

l-ridays about 8:00pm 

Ar Alarquette, Saturdays about. 1-00 om 
Freight will be received at the TaUe 

DHhnh'"Tv ^"^' ?^ ^\^^^^ avenue west! 
Duluth. for Eagle Harbor. Hanc.K-k 
Hpugliton. Dollar Bay. Chassell Jac Jl^sl 




Central local ion. 123 First avenue 


housew ork. 119 East First street. 

street. No laundry. 



houswork. 314 East Second street. 

at No. 531 West Third street. 

tlic w-orld for .sickness and business 
readings. (122 West Superior street. Du- 


Howard Transportation Co. 

Lake Suptrlor South Shera Lin*. 

Duluth every Sunday and Wednesday g p. m. for 

Bmynmid, Ontonagon, Houwhton, 
Hmneock, Lakm Untfon, OmUimmt. 



Superior Tuwer ba> slip, lO:;* a. m. Faro' 
•?'i^ round trip. Special rates given to par! 
lies and societies. Address John H lian- 

. or 


Old books bought, sold and exchanged- 
highest cash price paid for old books that 
arc no to you. Drop us a po.-stal and 
we will call on you. 214 West Superior 
street. Duluth. Mini. Tel. 743 2 rings. 

J'.ust Second street. 


$J(X)0. The 

@ 5Vii 

14 fiV 141, 

15 16 

tnd all goods of value from II to 
I . : '"?'^' r^'^i'lJl*^ licensed pawn- 

brokers n the elty. Keyst.ine Loan ^t 
Alen-antile Co.. IC West Suj)erlor street 


- Where on commls- 

.-i.n. i.h,. us a Western Collect- 
ing Agency. 627 Chamber of Commerce. 

first grade crtilicate; .salary $45 p.-r 
month; term six months. C. I Sterling 
clerk, district No. .1, Deer River, Minn." 

with housew-ork. Imniire ?A West Fourth 

girl lor general housework. 1427 






F. & A. M.— Regular meeting 
first and third Monday even- 
ings of every month at 8:00 
p. m. Next meeting Aug. 7 
■^\"a^' .,i*^'''st degree. Lyonci 
VV. M.; James A. Crawford, secre- 


& Underbill. 

104 Palladio. 

11 & 
11 dj) 

90 ® 







Minneapolis. July 29.-Wheat in .store. 
,^,'^-, 1 ,."'"■' ^►''■n. July. «7%c; Septemb.r. 
tL- - ', 1^*'; I^^-t^mber, (;9%'r/«!)»4c. On track. 
.>o. 1 hard. OUTic; No. 1 northern. t;S7i,c; No 
2 northern, t;7%c. 

New \ork. July 29— The cotton market 
opened uuiet and tirm with prices 3 to 4 
points higher and without exhibiting much 
vim ruled steady of the se.ssion 
Liverpool cables noted increased Interest 
tniong investors abroad with advancing 
accounts reported more oj 
the growing crop from 

quiet; middling 

prices. Crcip 
less (iama'-e to 
woims and rust. 

Cotton spot closed .|uiei; muiuiing up- 
lands. »>"«: middling gulf. ^\: sales, isi 
bale.s. Futures closed dull. Julv. nomin- 
al; August, $5.50; September. $5:55; Octo- 
ber $.5.,0: November. $5.74; December, 
$o...«; January, $5.x3; February. $5.8.!; 
March. $; April. $5.94; May, $5.9.S; June 

Received over private wire of B. E. Baker, 
grain and stock broker, room 107 Cham- 
ber ot Lommerce and .307 Board of Trade. 
« hlrago. July 2;i.- Wheat- Li velpo.)! |,i 
higher due t.) changing ..f the speculative 
iiiove. I aris wheat 40 centimes liighei 
Hour 2.. centimes liigher. on advance in 
rentes. Antwerp unchansjtd. Berlin 2>« 
higher. Bombay cables rea<ls: Rains hold 
oft; .rops withering. The worlds ship- 
ments indicated ti,.sijo.oi)(i hiLs, including 
24II.WIO Australia. 1.44(i.o*io bus from whlcli are large. Primary rec.-iiits 
.^'H),(.k;o bu.s, shipments 2S2.i;(K» bus Weekly 
clearances :!,:!(;«.Wni bus; July l" to dat'c 
h' "1^ hus; last year, 10.:{IHJ,(KW bus. W.- 
have heard of n.. ne wexnort busln. s.s 
but understand there is a good .sized mill- 
ing demand. Weatlier mu.-h cooler in th.- 
Northwest with frost reported last night 
in .Manitoba. !ndici'tions for tonight- 
Minne.sota. fair and cool; North and Soutli 
uaKota. warmer tomorrow. The openUi" 
was a .-strong one but on the sllgnt ad° 
Vance created there was lilieral .selling Uv 
commission houses, but there was nothing 

,ri ki^*mJk"^''".>"'« '■"•" ^:"* at ail no- 
ticeable. The closing was a weak one with 

sentiment rather btiurish. Our advices 
from North Dakota indicate tha tthere 
has been at 25 r)er cent damage d.Ji.c. 
It can be safely sai.l that the crop liuo 
retrograded from a week previous. With 
favorable conditions harvesting will start 
lii next week and as we havc remarked 
previously threshing returns will tell the 
stoiy Market operations are now almost 
wnoliy of a scalping character. If any 
deci.sive break shoulii occur would favor 

Corn— Weekly clearances 2.700.000 bus; 
July 1 to date 10,000,000. which is 5 300 000 
over last year. Rains in Kansas. Nebras- 
k.a^ and Iowa were too much for the mar- 

s^l« ".?t '\Z'^^ ^ difficult matter to make 
sales at the opening for it seemed as if 
me commission houses had 
The deferred futures are 
lower prices are predicted. 

Oats— There was a flurry in July which 
carried the price up to 27c. closing at 2bV 
The short interest has been pretty well 
and'iSwer. ^'*"^«-'"'"ed futureS were dull 

'.•>^Jn"Xi^'*'?*'~^j98^^ '"'osPd "low. setimated 

•^ (JW Monday. (;o.t,.:0 next week. Shipments 

lard a.j.OoO lbs. meats 2.375.000 lbs. Th 


selling orders. 
Very weak and 

wa.s .some selling of i)roduct by commi 
and English houses. From what we 


Chicago. July 29.-Estlmated rrceipts of 
hogs today. 12,(»Ki; tomorn)w. ;;",.0OO; left 
over. i.o..l Market opened strong, turned 
weaK. .Mix. <l and butchers, $4.20'ii I .".",- 
gOHOd heavy. $4.:K'?i4..V,; rough heavy. $;j.;fc; 
.'•7-^-«. »?ht, $4.:i.^ra^.«i. Cattle, receipts, 
sMk Steady. Sheep, receipts. 'ZMO. Steady. 
tJtnciai h^ures for yesterday: Hogs 
ceipts. is..,.!; shii.ments. 5!t43. Cattle' 
ceipts. 21Ki; shipments. IWi'x Siieen' 
ceipts, fr»S5; shipments, 859. 


Minnesota ! ransfer. St. Paul.— Harrtt 
A: Ximmerrnans report: Market continued 
a. tive totlay. Bujers were plenty and a 
.siitisfactory trade was had. The good 
«lass of horses w^r.< generally in best de- 
mand. Receipts of horses were fair with 
no encouragement to procure horses In the 
country at low enough prices to iustifv 
a fair profit on the market as horses are 
.scarce in the country. Cavalry horses were 
coming in moderately compared with the 
large number wanted for the sale Tlie 
r.' sales were as follow.s- 

Drafters, cholc? to exti-a $120^1 HjO 

Drafters, common to good f«>^/loo 

{•arm horses, choice to extra 100r«i2i» 

l-arm horses, common to good ".O'a 7") 


. ^li,,^"''^' 'i.^"'' **Pl""*'hen"slon"exist.s and 

s! .fIv^''n"'■S?''^^^'"^ product can be 
sately on all weak spots. 

?'nn« ^^ii?'"'?*"' "^^u^"*- ■^C%'f'''H*c bid. 

alls. September wheat, 71%->Va71V.-a^c 
Curb. September wheat, 70%-^^ "/* ?bC 
I'uts. September corn. :n%->ic bid (fiSlSiC 
I alls. September c'.rn, 31%-U.c. " 


Name of Stock. Open High Low Close 

Fancy navy, per bus ... 

Medium, hand picked, bus. 

Brown beans, fancy, bus. 

Green and yellow peas ..', 

Green peas, bus 

„, , NUTS. "■ 

Hickory nuts, per lb 

Chestnuts, per lb 

Soft shell almonds. 

Soft shell walnuts. 

Hard shell walnuts, 

Brazils, per lb 

Pecans, per lb 6. 

Filberts, per lb 

Peanuts, roasted, per 

Raw peanuts, per lb 


< urrants, it; (juarts... 

Duchess Apples, bb'e 

California plums 

California apricots 

Peaches '_" 

Grapes, per basket .......... 

Caiifornia seedlings 

California cherries ....'..'.'.".' 

.Michigan cherries, 16 quarts 

Pineapples, pef dozen .. 

California navels 

Messina lemons, per box!!!! 

California lemons, per box 


Blackberries !!!!!!!!!! 

Gem melons, bus ...!!!!!!'! 

Limes, per case ......!! 

Cocoanuts, per doa 

Figs, per lb 

Dates, per lb ... . 


Pie plant. 100 lbs 

Green peas 

Wax beans, bus 

Cucumbers. l>us 

Beets, per dozen 


Onions !!!!!! 

Carrots, per bus !!!!! 

Rutabagas, per bus ..." 

New potatoes, per bus.... 

Green corn, per doz . . 

Egg plant, uer doz " ] 

Asparagus, per doz !' 

Oyster plant, per doz.. . 

Horse radish, lb . 

Parsley, per doz !!!.' 

Beets, per doz 

Cauiiflowcr. per bus . ! 

Lettuce, per bus '. 

Spinach, per bus !! 

Red and green pepper '!!!!"' l 

Mint, per doz !! 

Cabbage, per crate..!. i 

Red cabbage, per doz....!.! radish roots, per bbl 7 

Cullfornia new onions 
XT -rr CIDER. 

N. T. sweet elder, per keg... 
fruit juices, per keg 


Spring chickens 

Hens, old '■■■ 

Old roosters 

Turkeys, fancy ....!.!!!!!!!! 
Turkeys, common ... 

Ducks ■■ ■* 

Geese '. 

-- ,, MEATS."' 


Lamb !! 

Veal, fancy !!! 

Veal, good 


Bran. 100 lbs, .sacks inc 


. 00 


LOAN OFFICE, 324 West SupeHor street 

general housework; two in family. 
H. P. Myers, 1127 lx)ndon road. 



tlioroughly comiieteiu and reliable, to 
wliom the highest wages will be paid, 
t all at ]t;i7 East First street 


oi:ly reliable clothes cleaner 
est price. 21 West Superior' 

John Muel- 
ler, the 
at the low- 











1 00 





Modern Science Saves Human Life 
By Tracing Germs. 

The deaths 


housework. 231 West Second street. 

housework. No. 
avenue west. 

320 Twenty-seventh 

IONIC LODGi: NO. 1S6, A. F & 
A. M.— Regi lar meetings second 
and fourth .Monday evenings "of 
each montl at S p. m. Next 
nieeJng Aiif. . J4. in:);». ^Vork 

W M • w''"r?"a*^'^*'^'''"-^*^"^''*''"f I>amon', 
>>jAl.. R. O. Sweon .', Sr.. secretary. 




win »f . Ptiri tor tt. Uui. and ln;tmi.dtotc Isad- 
IflBs MoMiay, July 3Ut, at 10 a m. 

For fun Information regarding paasen 

RRnpVu-/v'?^' '""'"'i' ftddrf^ss C. R 
HKOCKW A^, General Agent, oliice foot of 

street, opposite union dapot. 8t 

Telephone call. Main 93 


Steamship Co. 


K. A. M.— 3tated convocati.iti 
second and fourth Wednesday 
evenings of each month at 8:00 

,?;u'";r,..„''^^'-t meeting Sept. 

13th. 1S99 A lex. P. W'ood. H. 
Tenbrook, secretary. 

cook, one girl for general work, one 
girl to bake pics and wait at counter. 
Apply Mr. Robel, Lake avenue Bethel, 
between 9 and 10 a. m. 

cooks; in three houses, two girls each 
house; waitress and kitchen girl, and 
tuty girls for private houses. 225 East 
Superior street. Mrs. M. C. Seibold 

1 00 

2 .'.0 
1 25 
1 25 
1 2.-> 


4 75 
1 25 
1 5(1 
1 75 

5 00 
4 .50 
4 00 

[ 25 

[ 25 



































1 35 


5 0» 

1 35 

1 tH 

2 00 
5 50 
4 75 
4 50 

1 35 


2 75 


1 00 

of proiiiiiient men recently 
to indigestion" have ocea- 
sioned some .surpri.^se, because indiges- 
tion is thought a trifiing ailment, say.s 
the New York World. 
The average healthy man Ls so bliss- 
unconscious of his digestive act 
he does not know that digestion l.s 
process, requiring the 
number of vital 


fir .v. 


2 00 

4 00 




1 00 




1 50 




1 00 

: 50 







New York, July 29.— Money on call 
easier; transactions at 3 per cent- prime 
mercantile paper, 3V2i?i4V2 per cent. -Ster- 
ling exchange, heavy, with actual busi- 
ness in bankers- bills at $4.Sb'34ra4.s7 for 
demand, an.l at $4.S;5i<^j,4.S,3a, for sixty 
J^.'i-^iioi '"'"'"''' »•»»**,«., *^^^'i'?' 4.85',^ and $4.S,S 
iH.ssVg; commercial bills, $4.S3i?4 84 Sil- 

Ani. Sugar Trust . 

Am. Tobacco 

Atchison, pfd 

B. R. T 

C. B. & Q ■■ 

C. & N. W 

Chocago Gas 

L. & N 


Manhattan !! 

Missouri Pacific .!! 
Northern Pacific .. 
Nor. Pacitic, pfd... 
Southern Pacific . 

Rock Island 

St. Paul ■ 

T. C. I 

Union Pacific, pfd!! 
Fe.ieral Steel 


119% I 
72% I 

119 I 

51 '.^1 


7S i 


117 I 

76 I 




78 I 

33% I 
133 I 


78 I 



101 ■ I 

6214 i 

137'^ I 
119 I 

51',^ I 
77% I 

119 I 
1:52% ! 

70 I 














Bran, 200 lbs. sacks 
Shorts, 100 lbs, sacks 
Shorts, 200 lbs. sacks 
Ground feed. No. 1... 
Ground feed. No. 2! 

< "racked corn 

Coarse corn meal !'" 


Oat.s, car lots, .sack ! 
,.^ , „ "-^Y, CAR 
Choice Southern Minn 


Choice timothy .!.. 
Mixed timothy 

:: 1^^^ 




. 13 00 
Inc.... 12 iiO 
inc.... 13 50 
inc.... 13 00 

14 00 

15 00 

13 50 

13 50 


LOTS. '"^^ 

8 .50 

7 50 

9 50 (310 00 

7 00 (S 9 00 

0,11 , • "^"'V 2!t— Hutter receipts 

^\^^,J>■^^^■^'^Ke<i^u\f^■ Western crejrmerv 
la^,ISc;Junet factory. 14(ftl4'4c; fresh fa cI 

"w^'ie^n^^ro.X."''""- '^'' ""^••^"«^« = 

New York. 


( hicago July 29.-Butter, firm; 
eries, 13ViTn7c; dairies, lKil5V..c 
weak: fresh, ll(?/ll^c " ' 



Liverpool July 29.-Wheat, tirm; UfHd 
higher July, 5s 3%d; September, si I0L1- 
December, 5s lli^d. Corn, steady, >i'./^'d' 
J^'sher. July. 3s 4V4d ; September, 3s 4'id • 
October, 3s 4Tiid; December. 3s 5d 

Boston. July 29.-<Mose: Adventure. 9V. 
mAv'^':^1*"='7- 70: Aiiou,.z, 7M,(5«; Arnold" 
Hf;15; Atlantic, iivQzv, Butte. 77i..l<80; Call 

Oshkosh, Wis., July 29.— Fred M 
Dunn a Chicago traveling man. was 
tound dead in bod at the Tremonl hotel 
this morning. It is supposed to be a 
case of suicide, as he left letters to his 
father and wife at Chicago 

.h^.'"hiPV"".'£ '•elntlvcs in Chicago deny 
ihat his death was a case of suicitle They 
s:iy that he had been 111 since Thursday 
night and believe that he died from 
afTectlon of the heart. 


Artificial as well as cultivated 
will receive prizes at the next 




a complicated 

orderly working 


Every stoj) of this complex process 
iifrords a chance to go wrong Tiie 
teeth, if imperfect or un. lean'. ma\- 
form nests for germs which will upset 
the chemical acc-uiacy of the job. Fail- 
ure to chew thoroughly may allow the 
rood to be bolted in lump.s. which defy 
the chemical pow.r of the rest of ih*' 

Alternate chilling and heating of Hi" 
stomach, as by ice cream and hoi coffe. 
at the same dinner, hampers the 
ach. These are but a few of the 
faults of the individual. 

Granted that the ordinary rules of per- 
sonal hygiene are followed by a man ;.-; 
he still safe from violent attacks <.f 'in- 
digestion/ Hy no mean.'?. In the food 
it.self may lurk unsuspectoJ danger. It 
is probable that fatal cases of indig.^s- 
tion, unassodatcd with pi(>yiousIy ex- 
isting changes in vital organs, are cases 
of acute food poi.soning. Such unfor- 
tunate results frequently follow the 
eating of food which is ordinarily harm- 
less. These results may be due to a 
variety of Certain plants or 
animals used as fo.jd contain injuricjus 
substances during their reproductive 
penods. Plants or animals may absorb 
or feed upon substances which ar<> 
poisonous to man. 

The usual onset is marked bv vomit- 
ing and purging, r.'|>resentink nature'.^ 
attempt to get ri.l of the offending ma- 
terial, and. in unchecked cases these 
are quickly followed by constitutional 
symptoms proportionate to the severity 
of the case. 

Special varieties of food furnish 
poisons peculiar to themselves. Thus, 
meat is not safe food for man when the 
animal furnishing it is infected witl". 
tuberculosMs, antharax and other di.-s 
eases. Various i.arasites that inf-?si 
pork and beef set up corresponding dis- 
eases in man, but these parasites ca.n 
be destroyed by thorough cooking 

Milk may be the carrier of the infec- 
tion in such diseases as typhoid, scarlet 
fever and Asiatic cholera. Milk mav 
also transmit tuberculosis from animal!^ 
to men. But aside from these it mav 
contain germs which will develol> 
poisons at a temperature of 80 degree.3 

Cheese and other milk products, such 
as ice cream, custard, cream puffs, may 
be similarly contaminated. 

.Some flsh are poisonous at certain sea- 
sons of the year. The flesh i,i other lish 
may be poisonous on account of th.> 
food upon which th.y feed. Fish poison- 
ing may be due to substances employ 'd 
sometimes to kill the fish. 

Poisoning from rye is most prevalent 
in countries where people live largely 
on rye bread, and especially when th. 
.''Oil is inadequately cultivated. Hut oc- 
casional cases occur In the United 
States. The eating of damaged maize 
may give rise to poison symp- 

The principal danger of food poison- 
ln.g arises from the accidental contam- 
ination of food with foreign substances, 
and this is especially true of artici-^ ! 
which are uncooked or unwashed, or 
which are cooled by putting ice into 
theni. All food stuffs which require- 
cooling, including water, should be put 
into clean containers and ice should be 
packed around the containers, not in- 
troduced into the food or liquid. Tiie 
interior of blocks of ice has been found 
to contain harmful bacteria, .some of 
which resist a freezing temperature. 


ant In office work, and w-ho can do sten- 
ography work. French & Bassett. 

six good molders, four good machinists. 
Permanent employment to competent 



No. lis, K. T.— Stated conclave 
first luesray of each month. 
« p. m. >ext conclave Tues- 
day Sept. 5, 1S99. J. T. Arm- 
C; Alfred Le RIcheux, recorder. 

. ^ A. O. U. W. 

A. O. U. W.— FIDELI'TY LODGE No. 105 

Meets every Thursday In Hunter block! 

third floor. West Superior street I W 

Smith WM; W. J. Stephens, recorder; 

John C. Wa kcr, financier; residence 810 

East Seventh street. 



Leave I)u!.,th -r,.,-sfla,-v .-,^1 SMurliss.if rr.o ^. m. for Sault 
-t«. .\larir .Mackma< iiUnd. DetKit. i.:i.-vt-l,.nH. liuffal,. and 
aUp.,mts l.a,t. AnUe U.luth M. ii'laj-s and Hriosvs. 6 v, p 
in. s.nliiig ir.,.u Oulmh. Sti.t. 19. I. .;. Mi»OXnY 
.Ncr. la..?. .V'-"t. 4si West Sii..:ii..rSt. IVieph.jnc i,i 

U.iliMO.tIi Tint: TABLKH. 

St. Pauift iuliitirO[ 




9 00 am 
IT 15 pm 

• pally ^'^ Except Sunday. 












"leflK-rs for II; 15 tr.;;!i rea.'.y .it 9 p. m. Pas.seneen mat 
remain in sleeper at MinncaixiiU until Sam. 
Train f..r Fond du I-.i.: and New Duiuth ••9-00 a m 

« est Superior stieft. comer Providence buildtiiK. 1 w ki, 
sold to :ill points. Telephone 118. 

M W A 
Imperlai camp No. 2::06. Meets at Elks' 
nail, 118 West Superior street, second 
and fourth Fridays of each month. Visi- 
ting members alwa>s welcome. F. A 
NoWe. V. C; W. C, Weld, banker; C 
P. Earl, clerk. 


Art Tailoring company. 



poto pocket minor; large as.sortmenl. 
artists models; sample catalogue fast 
sellers fr.c. S. <^)letnan Manutacturing 
to., Memphis, Tenn. 

1. O. V. 
ers— Court Commerce Mo. 3283. meets the 
first and third Friday evenings of each 
month at 8 o'clock, ir Kalamazoo block 
second floor. H. W. Krause. C. R.; w! 
W. Hoopes, R. S. 

CHy TMat Offia»-4St WmI Si^wtor StrMl. 






lo p. 
15 p. 




^Dally. f Dally except Sunday. 



40 p. n. 
00 a. m. 

summer campaign. The Saturday Even- 
l?^ , Post-establi.shed by Benjamin 
trankiin In 1.28— now published by the 
Curtis Publishing company, proprietors 
of the Ladles' Home Journal, Is offered 
to subscribes, for one year only, for $1— 
the regular price is $2.50. Thi"s offer is 
lor the purpose of a quick introduction, 
and will be withdrawn .Sept. 1 The reg 
ular price of $2.50 will be maintained 
after that date. We will give a good 
commission for every subscriber secured 
and diatribuie $3000 Sept. 1 among the 17« 
best agents. $rj00 will be given the person 
sendi.ig the largest number of subscrib- 
ers at $1 each per year. At this special 
low subscription price thousands can 
n t.t.^t'1-^' secured. Address the Curtis 
Publishing company, Philadelphia. Pa. 

on easy payments. No experience or 
^'^'P'l'^L'"^'' "''■*'*• Gately Supply Co., 7o5 
West Superior street. Duluth. Min n. 


MIDwTfe - *3mS?'"^BANKS?'W^^ 


luth tent No. 1 meets every Wednesday 
evening at Maccabee hall, 'corner Supe. 
rlor street and First avenue west. Initi- 
ation nights, second and fourth Wednes- 
days. Visiting Sir K lights always wel- 
come. Harry Harrin ?ton. Com. ;" B. K. 
Walker, R. K. 

*8 15 a.m 
t3 00 p.m. 

Grand Rapids. Crookston. Grand 

Forks. .Montana and Coast Points 

Swan Kiver.IIiL.|>in|r«nd Int Points 

Sleeper for 11:15 P- 
lime after 9 p. m. 

*6 4S pm 
ti> B. 

m. train can be occupied at any 
Northern Passenger A^ent 


Ji*'1?'•^fo'^'■.^' '^"';:.«'5ay at i< p. m. at Elks' 
hall, 118 West Suneror street. Vv' M 
Hillls, C. C; G. H. M chol.s. K. R. S. 


tourlh street. H. H. Coon, proprietor 
Shirt.s, 10c, collars ard cuffs, 2c B^^s' 
hand w.>rk guarante ^d. 

Duluth, Missabe & 
Nortitern Ry. Co. 

7:45 a.m. Lv.,Ar. 
10:07 a.m. ;Ar. 
10:15 a.m.JAr.. 
IM.MOa.m. Ar. 
10:24 a.m.iAr.. 
11:12a.m. Ar.. 
10:35 a.m.lAr.. 
10:50 a.rn.iAr., 

.... Duluth Arl 

... Proctor Lv 

Iron Junction.. Lv 

, Sparta 
Mt. Iron 

3:35 p.m 
8:05 p.m 
1:18 p.m 

Lv 1:10 p.m 

....l>v 12:."5 p.m 
....Lvl 1:02 p.m 

Lv|12:17 p.m 

Lv|12:35 p.m 

— Lvil2:35 p.m 


except Sundaj'. 

Passenger Agent. 

^^.^^ ^^^^;Ba»Mf£-4*S CHAROES. 


the chance. Money cat be doubled everj 
month in wheat, stocl s and cotton. V.l 
pay profits every flfte. n days to clienis 
Our plan is unequaled. Write for fu'l 
particulars, free to arv address. C li 
Mackey ^ Co.. 29 Kroadwav. N Y 

Croix nvenup. private 



y*^'^.^,^',^ a ineat market, look it up. W. 
A. Riddle, Proctorknott, Minn 

business and a stock of goods, whicli is 
standard and ready .seller. No bonus 
required. A fine opportunity for a busl- 
ness. Address T 18. Herald." 


keeper in or out of city, bv smart young 
man. Address K 9S. Herald. 


hold goods, 

Call at 

•".21 West Second 

Nortli-Westeni Line. 



t« 35 a. 
till 00 p. 




Tt Daily. 
tExcept Sun day. 
tSt. Paul. Mlnneap- 
oils and west .... 

ChlcajTc Milwaukee, 

Appleton, Oshkosh. 

Fond 4u Fast Alail 


OS p. 

00 a. 

Wagner Sleepers. Free Chair Cars 

10 30 



Jewel gasoline stove, wiili ovt-n 
little used. $e. C. 15., Herald. 

h ifteen young Dakot i horses, weigh- 
ing from 1000 to 1200 pounds. Price, $40 
a horse and upwards. Warehouse and 
Builders Supply company, West Supe- 
rior, Wis. 

general houstwork by a girl of 16. or to 
assist with houi.sework. Address 202S 
West Fourth street, city 

family to work mornings and 
board. M 99, Herald. 



man as tallyman, assistant bookkecp- 

■^Lt^l "^l'>^'\.^i'.'''^- .Wishes work imme- 
diately. M 34, Herald. 

going to leave city, 

214 West Third 

Duluth, South Shore & Atlantic Ry. 

Telephone 44. 
4M S^aMini Matal BlMfc- 

L eave. 

*7 00 pm 
tS 40 am 

*Exv:ept hdturday. 
tExcept Sunaay. 


Copptr Country 

.Oayiight Exprtts. 

Ar riva 

t7 65pM 

cows for sale at Twenty-eighth avenue 
and Fourth street wes .. P. Sullivan. 

burners at 
address the 

a bargain. For particulars 
Rhineiander Iron company, 
iihintlander. Wis. 

by .-in exj.erienced young man. Wishes 
work at once. T ], Herald. 

care of rooms. Address M 2G, Herald of- 

family. Address M 3G, Herald. 

take care of by a competent person 
dress L. N., Herald. 




300 head of farm horses, drafters gen- 
eral purpose horses and drlvex* constant- 
ly on hand at Barrett & Zimmerman's 
Midway Horse Market, i St. Paul, Minn. 

the reliable sales stabl.-s of J. Hammel 
A Co.. 125 West First s reet. 

Duluth & Iron Range R. R. 

3:15 p.m.lLv. 
7:15 p.m. ,Ar.. 
7:40 p.m.|Ar. 
7:00 p.m.lAr.. 

.. Ely .. 

...Ar:12:lt0 Oi 
. ..Lvf 7:35 a.m 
. ..LV| 7:35 a.m 
...Lvi 7:30 a.m 



have same by 




m 1011 West 



with child, as housekeeper in some res- 
pectable family; widowers family pre- 
ferred. Address Housekeeper. Wash- 
ington avenue and Sixteenth street, 
West Superior, Wis. 

7:25 p.m.;i..v... 
7:15 a.m. Ar... 
9:45 a.m. Ar... 

.. Duluth .. 

W. Sunerior 

. . Ashland .. 



.Ar]ll:l5 a.m 
Arj 7:45 a.m 
.Lvi 8:46 p.m 
.Lvj 6:85 p.m 

- i- 

Pullman palace sleepers and finest din 
Ing car service. Meals a la carte. 

General Agent. Duluth 


The news up to the latest moment, 
local and telegraphic, can always be 
tound in the several editions of the 
people's papei— The Evening Herald 


man who is thoroughly competent and 
reliable; a position as matron, house- 
keeper, companion or to invalid 
lady or gentleman. Can furnish good 
references; do not oblect to leaving 
city. Address Reliable. Herald. 


the neck; top horns removed. Please no- 
tify th« fisherman, Duluth Heights, 
c 1 1 y , 

Lake avenue south and Wleland's shoe 
store, containing $70 and .some change. 
Finder return lo Herald. 


B. Piotnzkl to A. Lane. 9-15-14. . $ 
L. M. Moale. et al, to Marv J. 

Wright, und. 14 lot 8, b;ock 10, 

New Endton 

Atnerican Exchange Bank to 

Franklin Lumber c(jmpany. in 64- 

C. M. Hill Lumber company to 
Knox Lumber company 26-61-12 

A. Hunl to Day Bros. Limber 
company. 35-64-13 

C. Sharp to Northland Pine corn-^ 
pany, 20-64-13 

G W. Price to C. Freebu -gli, lot S. 
b|ock 95, West Duluth. Fourth dN 

E^ L Miller to D. T. Den mead," l"ot 
., block 36, West Duluth, First di- 

Western Land company to. G.C 
Howe, block 67, Rice's lolnt.. 

T._ A. Hardin to C. C. Jolmson. lot 
.to lot 12, block 29. Llo.-d'H divi- 









TAe Pioneer Limited 
Only Perfect Train in the World. 

Best Dining Car Service. 


10 transfers ^ % i4^aj3 


Aast. Genl Pas* Ajeat. St. Pau.' 




t t 



















*J- -_J i ■.,.. 1 -. ? 

i» r» ii m ii 4U , » ii( 




Only Evening Paper in Dulutii 


An independent Newspaper. 



Duiuth Printing and Publishing Co. 

Taltfhont Calls: ) f?,':"!;"FJ^'^^"'~U^ ^° ''"?'• 
^ ( E4itorUI Rouins— 824, three rings. 



bingte copy, uaiiy $ .02 

Olio month ./15 

iniee monuis 

bix months 2.60 

One vMr (in advance) 5.00 

$1.00 per year, 50c for six montlis, 25c for 
three months. 

Entered at Duiuth Pr^toffice as secend-CU»s Matter. 


OFncMr^pipEiToiriTr^^ cou»ty. 



probaLly go far above 2,000,000,000 bush- 

This is quite a different state of 

affairs from that which existed hve 

.vears ago. when Xeliraska .'sulTered 

_ _ liuni a terrible drouth, which cut its 

Published at Herald Bulldlnc..~ West Superior St. |..o,n .rop down to le.«s than 60.000.000 

bushels, and threatened .starvation to 
many thousands of its people. There 
uauld have been attual .starvation in 
Xtbraska that year but for the aid of 
the state government and generou-s con- 
tiiinitions from other states. Kansas 
iuiffered severely the same year, but not 
.so ^'adIy as Nebraska. As a re.sult of 
this afTliiiion many thnu.sand.s of peojiU. 
lift Kansas and Nebraska. It is I)e- 
lieved tliat the population of the former 
state is considerably less than it was at 
the last census, and that the population 
' f Nebraska has hardly inereas.'d at all. 
.Seasons are very uncertain in ihes • 
states. They haw had abundant rains 
this year: next year they may have an- 
Mher bli^htins: drouth. Con;^i'Quent!y 
it is pleasing to learn that they have 
.suth a sui>erb corn crop now rrrowin'T. 
It means a large measure of prosperity 
f. r these states. 

be ready for another year. It would nut 
do to make the officials of the commissitju 
work a little harJer. 



Governor Tanner of Illinois is always in 
trouble. He went to Colorado recently 
and while there shot a Rocky moiintaiii 
lion ami a deer and the new.s was wired 
to the Chicago newspapers. Now it turns 
out that the governor violat.-d the Colo- 
rado game laws in killing the deer. He 
pleads iKooiance of ih." l.iw :is justUiia- 
tion. but .that is not a good excuse. 

The Mcintosh Times .says: "W, have 
known of merohaats who allowed their 
partisan views to so far ouiwel^ht com- 
mon sense as to to advertise in 
paiiers that do not pander to their politi- 
cal views. Now snppo.s,. the eiisioni, rs 
of such merchants sh.iuhl i)ractke llic 
same narrow, contracted course— how 
would the merch.'Mii feel about that?" 


Absolviemx 1p>i;r£ 

Makes Ihc food more dcHcious and wholesome 

ROl" ' "•"•Q POA'^SR CO., NEW fORK. 


tfter they 


I'nited States Agricultural Department. 
"Weather Bureau. Duiuth. Synoi)sls of 
weather conditions for tne twenty-four 
hinns ending at 7 a. m. (Cenii;-.! lime), 
July jy — The storm is central over nortn- 
easttrn Lake Siu>erior: Daroni.'trie pres- 
.sun.^ are hijjh over the Dakotas and East- 
« rn Mont.ina. Cooler weather i>revails in 
thr- tipiKT lake resion and in all dl.strlets 
nurth from Iowa and Nebraska. Kains 
fell vtsterday or last nierlit in Kansa.s. 
I'oiorado. Westtrn Neb:aska. Western 
Soiiiij Dakota. North I>ak<>ta, Maiiitot)a, 
Alinnesota. Wisconsin and Nortliern Mic!i- 
iiiati. Hrisk and moderately hig-h norlt!- 
vest winds occurred for awhib- last night 
at Duiuth and St. Taid. The winds over 
I'le lake refjion this mornmR are stiieraliv 
fresh Westerly. 
.Minimum ttmperatures last niglit: 

Hismarck ... ' 



D.avenport . . . 



Dodtje City ... 


l;dmonton ... 




Kansas I'ity .. 

l^« Crosse ' 

.Marc|u.nte .... 

iViedicine Hat . 

Local forecast for twentv-four hours 
from 1 i>. m. (Central time) lodav: Du- 
iuth. West Superior and vieinitv: iJeneral- 
ly fair weather tonight an.l Simday. with 
brisk and possil)ly hi^fh westerly winds 
Local Forecast Otlicial. 


Miks Citv 

. 44 


Milwaukee ... 

. . Kti 


Mimiedosa ... . 

.. M'. 



. . 7i; 


Moorhead ... . 

.. 44 


is'ortti Platte .. 

.. r.i 



. \'<i' 


Port Arthur .. 

. 4S 


>'rinet- Albert . 

. 40 


Uu" Appelle .... 

. :b 


Rapid Citv 

. 4.S 


St. Louis 

. 7S 


St. Paul 

. .-.4 


Hwift Current . 

. 4.S 



. 4.1 



. 44 


ieago. July lit.— Forecast until S i>. m. 
tomorrow: Wisconsin — Fair tonight. 
Sunday and probablv Monday: cooler iii 
extreme southeast purtion tonight: brisk 
northwest winds dimijiishin^' Sundav. 
Minnesota— Fair tonight and Sundav: con- 
tinued cool; northwest winds, diminisli- 
Ing tonight. 


On and after June 22 The Evening 
Herald will run all probate notices three 
times, as required by law. for $1. The 
regular price for this class of work 
heretofore has been $6 for the three 
publications, and this will be a con- 
siderable saving to estates that have to 
be probated. 

or/.s v. 11- «A<M.w*; //,/,. 

.\ recent dispatch from Washington 
to a Republican newspaper says 
some very excellent officers of this gov- 
ernment hold much the same opinion of 
(len. Otis as that expressed by the 
American newspaper men now in Maii- 
IHa. It has been expected that the ad- 
ministration would take Otis' part, at 
least for publication, but there is at 
present great doubt in the mind of the 
president of the ability of Gen. Otis to 
handle well what lies before him. It 
is not only that the recent mails have 
brought copies of the orders Gen. Gtia 
.ent his generals from day to day. 
.Uiring the fighting, but there is other 
information at hand that throws sus- 
picion upon the advisability of con- 
tinuing the i»resent arrangement of 
things in Manilla. The coj)ies of Gen. 
Otis* orders show that he was constantly 
changing his mind— first ordering a fur- 
ward movement, and perhaps the ve;y 
lu^xt day ordering it reversed— but other 
evidence reveals the fact that Gen. Oti.s 
is regarded as not being big enough to 
till the place he is in. 

It is said that persistent rumor abo,n 
sending (Jen. -Merritt to sucvced Otis is 
based upon this evidence and the con- 
fident belief that some sort of a change 
will be made before the next dry sea.=; m 
vlth its active campaign. It is under- 
stood that President McKinley is seek- 
ing s«ime graceful way of making the 
shift, but ntticers high in rank make 
the prediction that, if no other "'\- 
pedient pre.sents itself before Decemb.n-. 
(5en. Otis will receive a friendly tip t*^ 
f^uccumb to the Philippine climate and 
get very ill. This would be an excus.^ 
for sending some other officer to take 
conmiand. without appearing to retire 
Otis on account of his failure to handK 
the campaign successfully. Of course 
if Otis fails to become ill. he may be 
induced to listen to a hint dropped by 
Vice President Hobait. 

A. Conan Doyle .says that for absent 
miididness he holds the world's elumi- 
pi..nsliip, but the Denver Post man ex- 
presses a doubt if he could win out 
aKainst the Colorado woman who put her 
baby in the oven to roast and sang a lul- 
laby in an endeavor to sooth,, ti. sleep 
the stufled tuikey she rocke.l in the cra- 

.•wn yachts and automobiles 
have married princes 

A mother lorKives li.-r sons' sins seeini;- 
where they inherit a we:ii<ness irom their 
father, hut (llua i her liusl>and also have 
a father to lay the blame ..nV 

We «lo not se,. what niaU.-s it proper 
to put a woman's najrning. afteinc.on 
and even n.K parti, .s in the papers, an-l 
n!.ti<es talk of a nij^'ht social af- 
'•''«■« lh<- worst kia,! of Kosslp. of u.s who stay at home and work 
have the additional trouble of h 
that thos<- who have ^'one awav 
meetinic and passintr resolutions on 
w.- should spell, 1 Sundav. etc etc 



"Scapegoat Al«;er' reminds the St. 
Louis l»ost Dispatch of the touching poem 
of the back yard Dilly: 
There was a goat in our back yard; 

His feet were covereil with blisters; 
An old tin can was tied to his tail 

And the wind blew through his whisk- 

The Sujjerior Journal of Commerce Is 
the name of a new weekly journal issued 
at West Superior by H. C. Stivers, who 
recently remove.l to that jdace fr..m 
Urainerd, where he was in the news- 
paper business for many year.s. Mr. Sti- 
vers' venture deserves success. 


Jiidg..: Hetrgy-liarlin;,'. hear my prayer. 

Kdith-V-yes; pray for all you're worth. 

Reggy. I hear papa coming down stairs. 

the nation whose solvency is be\ond per- 

Htu it is not enoush for a nation to Ij, 
flili. li.-al pTosperitv d, oeuils ii,)t onlv 
upon the uuantity of vseaitii. hut \U)oIi 
u.-! e.pulalile dislril)uiion. Inless .ill the 
peoi)l,. receive each his just share of 
tae increment, the .storv of pros- 
I'eiUy IS a BlitteritiK dream--or niKht 

"We are now reveling In the delicious 
red raspberry vhich may be made into 
good, old-fashi )ned shortcakes with a 
rich baking powder crust— not that abom- 
ination of the restaurants, poor sponge 
cake— or it can Ije lost to sight in all horts 
and conditions if flummeries, with cream 
whipped or cuMard plain, but notluim 
eomiiares with the Kreiich fashion of 
servmg the large, ripe red berrv, 
feetly clean, cold and freash, around a 
mound of powd'red sugar. 

inotle r'.' 
e to m.v 

w ■>■■,< 1 

Philadel,,hia Hee,,rd: Hoax— Who doci 
tlK^ baby iak«' after? You or h- 

Joax-I can trac- a rrsemblan 
wife. He raises an awful how 
come home late of an evening. 

i'uck: Newlywe,l_\Vhv, I never thouKht 
of savniR a cent ,„uii ] ^...t married! 

Hachelor— .\iid ,1,, vou nov.? 

.\ewl.vwed-(^)h. ye.-,, indeed! I'm con- 
tinually I, unking how much I might .save 

ChieaRo News: Th,/ ervin 
loveliest la repose. 

A siu-cessftd nurse is an 

The sandba^TKer is alwav 
strangers f.u' nione.v . 

Any girl who reiusos a sparUlSnir d-.i- 
m<n,' e.iKa:;emen: ring nci.-,. ..v ttjne 

Th'-. "insiders" 
the "Iambs" aft 

In >■ 
r tile 

■L>< ars' 

iiii'.int is 



niH:'.<<. t .'i)e 
lake them 

De Wolf H.pper tells the London news- 
papers that there are many happy mar- 
riages among American theatrical people, 
and he certainly ought to know, because 
he has been lhrou«n the matrimonial null 
as frequently as any of them. 

John Lind is Roveruor. and when be 
says the prain and warelauise departnn nt 
must lie reorRaiu'zi-d, it will be 
Those who stand in the way of reform 
must lake the con.seipiences of their folly. 

This is the .vay the New York Journal 
started its leadiuK editorial on the resij;- 
nation of AlKcr: "Alger is dov.-n! When 
the wind blows through the orchard it is 
the rottenest fruii that falls llrst. " 

Ohio Stat. 
"Life " she 
piano stool, 
ifter We are 

Journal: The.v wore engage^! 
.said .i.v; she arose from the 
will he one Ions, sw^'et soni; 
,..,..,, , «n.inic<l." "That settles It. 
then. lirmly responded her lover as he 
picked up his hat and took his departure. 

to our atlvanl.iK. 

Chicago Po'Jl: "Marrv me!" 

Say .vi;i! will inairy me! " 

"Doirt I'e so imp!)riimait'." sli 
• (live me time to think." 

"No. no." he an.^wered. "Yi.u have fa- 
too niuch talent to be cast f e a f.iinkiM^, 

pletd, d. 

There is hope for any yinar man whi i« 
wihing to unlearn w'.n.t h<t thinks he 

The ti-uths we least'-e tj hear .iie 
those which it would bo 
to know. 

Probably nothing: grows so monoton- 
oij.s a.s naviiiK a eoUtetor c«ime around 
With the .same ol<l bill every month. 

'■\. ''"'^' '"•""plains that too much is 
salct atxiut a woman's tongue. We dont 
see how it can be helped when it is in 
every woman's moutli. 

Vv'heii ytai hear one ma'i speak of aii- 
ojiier as being "a good man. " vou can t 
always tell whether the on espoken of 
IS a minister or a |>us:ili,st. 

Raspberry Fli nimery— Cover one iiuart 
ol line red raspberries with one-half cup- 
Uil of powdered sugar, mash and a>ld <»ii,> 
level teasp,)onfil of granulated p;e,aliri.' 
which hn-.i he'll soaked in a little c<d,l 
water, dissovled in half a cupful of warm 
water and strai led. I'ui in a bowl i;i a 
|>an of ice water and stir until il beglas 
lo thicken: then add slowiy, one cupful 
ot ctvam whipiud very stiff and one l<>a- 
spoonlid each »: lemon .juice an, I maias- 
ehlno. liirn into a mold and (dace ttn ice 
lor two hours. 



Re-opens Sept. 13, 1899. 

25-Boys, Day Pupils, R<caiv«d-25 

Pineapple Glac- witli Italian Meringue— 
Loll one cupful of water with half a cup- 
itil ot sugar, add half a leaspoonfui of 
gianulaled gela ine dissolved, aial juice 
'd two lemons. .Strain and add three cup- 
fuls of cold water and one jilneappie 
shredded. If the pineapple is not verv 
sweit. add a little more !<ugar to the 
syrup, hitezt a id .serve with the f<dlow- 
ing meringue cieam: Boil half .a cup- 
ful of sugar with a half a cupful of 
water. Strain si jwly into two egg whites 
beaten very stirt" 1^ lavor with vanilla or 
slw-rry and add slowly one cupfui of 
whippe<l cream. 

Indlan.apoUs .I.nirnal: "Do v.u ihuik 
worn. !i should propose?" ask. d the sw. ■•• 
• ung thin^'. 

Fourteen hundred and lifty-one is tlic 
complcte.l list of Fourth of July casual- 
ties to date. This siniidy shows when ii 
comes to celebrating the I'liited Stales 
has people to burn. 

"No. I ilon't.' 
ii.oheliir. "It's 
siiiL-le man as it is 

r.tnrne.l th<- eynfea! old 
ng<'rons enough for a 

A member of the \V. C. T. ('. has made 
the awful discovery fh;u "rocjt beer" con- 
tains alcohol. Possibly the next 
ment will be that lemonade equals a gin 
ricky in strength. 


It is not surprising that the people of 
New Orleans are intensely indignant at 
an outrage that is now being peri:>e- 
trated in their city by the street rail- 
way companies under the sanction of 
the city government and that they are 
trying to devise some means of stop- 
ping the vandalism. 

In 1856 a heroic statue of Henry Clay 
was erected on Canal street, the prin- 
cipal thoroughfare of the city. It oocu- 
jded one of the most conspicuous points 
in New Orleans, and was one of the 
most imposing memorials. The statue 
was erected by popular subscription, 
the irreater part of the fund having 
been contributed by the ladies of Xe.v 
C)rleans. But the street car companies 
found the Clay statue in their way. 
They wanted to the space /occu- 
pied by this noble monument for a 
street car switch, and, strange to say, 
the city council has agreed to let them 
do so. The Clay statue is to be pulled 
down and turned over to the street car 
companies to be hauled away. There is 
rio telling where they may dump it. As 
the street car companies seem to do 
what they please in New Orleans, they 
may drop the bronze figure of Henry 
Clay into the Mississippi or sell it to 
some dealer in junk. 

The Btreet car companies are not sat- 
isfied with this one act of vandalism. It 
is said they have designs upon both the 
Liberty monument on Canal street and 
the monument of Robert E. Lee on St. 
Charles street. They have aheady made 
several efforts to trench on the mound 
of the Lee monument, and the New Or- 
leans Picayune says it would not be 
surprised at any time to see any of the 
most beautiful and beloved monuments 
in the city moved at the demand of the 
street car companies. The sacrifice of 
the Clay monument to the greed of a 
corporation is a disgrace to New Or- 
leans, and the citizens would be justi- 
fied in rising up en and pre- 
venting by force any further acts of 

noiWTIJ-'lL lUOfH. 

Authorities on the subject agree in 
stating that the sea.sons have never 
been so favorable to the corn crop of the 
"West as they have been this year, and 
that con.sequently an unprecedented 
corn crop is expected in the states which 
are the greatest corn producers. Iowa, 
for instance, expected to have a very 
large crop, and it is estimated that and Nebraska will between 
them raise about 575,000 bushels of corn, 
or mere than 25 per cent of tho entire 
crop. The value of this product is esti- 
mated at about 120,000,000. A visitor 
from Kansas, who was in Duiuth the 
other day. said his state would produce 
an enormous corn crop this season. The 
total cr.op in the United States will 

iilF M'OSTAL liEVKXlf.S. 

A good indication of the general re- 
vival of business throughout th.- coun- 
try is furnished by the statement of the 
ri erations of the postofTice department 
during the last fiscal year. The show- 
ing is a very fair one. The revenue de- 
rived from the sale of postage stampr 
and stamped paper amounted to $9:.',- 
ti.")9.167. an increase of nearly $8,500,000 
over the preceding year. With this in- 
come the pcstal service of the country 
is carried on. and the revenues thus de- 
rived would be more than sufficient t > 
meet all legitimate expenses connected 
with the mail service but for the exor- 
bitant charges made by the railroads 
fjy carrying the mails. As the Denver 
Post says, the amount charged by these 
ccrporations is out of all proportion for 
similar service charged to express com- 
panies, for instance, and the matter has 
repeatedly been called to the attention 
of congress, and remedies have been 
propo.sed by the postal department in 
order to bring the expenidtures within 
the revenues. Ijut the railroads and 
allied corporation interests are si well 
fortified in congress that no remedy 
need be expected from that source. 

There i.s another point in the p.Dstai 
revenue exhibit deserving special men- 
tion. The revenues derived from the 
sale of postal cards amounted to .?S..'308.- 
950. When, about a quarter of a cen- 
tury ago, the postal card was first intro- 
duced in this country, after having been 
in use in England and continental 
Europe fcr some time, the field of irs 
usefulness was a very limited one. and 
the prediction was frequently made 
that the card would go out of use before 
long. It does not look that way when 
in one year over 830,000.000 of these 
handy me.ssengers are transmitted 
through the mails. And that reminds 
one that a reduction in postage has al- 
ways resulted in an increase of revenues 
for the department. The cheaper the 
postage the greater the use of the maiis. 
and in that respect the postal card is 
no exception to the rule. The reduction 
of letter postage to 1 cent would un- 
doubtedly result in a heavy increase of 
first-class mail matter, and, if the rail- 
road charges for carrying the mails 
were reduced to a reasonable figure, the 
reduction could be made without 
actual loss to the department. 

One man in City has subscribed 
for Randolph Churchill's quarterly 
magazine. It costs him $G a copy, but 
think what social prominence he gets 
in consetiuencel 

Philadelphia Reeonl: "\ married v.-o 
inan s life." remarketl Mrs. .ser- 
iously. "Is not all sunshine. Hearv.'- 

No. returned llenpeck. sadlv "fl>.- 
greaier pan of it i^ reign." 

Wa.shington Su-r: "Yes. " said ihe pa ,■ 
woman my keeps grumbling (l;iv 
alter d:iy about the way things are jro- 
ing. i 

" niaki>s him'.'" 

"H.- .says its r>i trioiisni. Hut i.-tw.en 
^oti and me. i think its rheumatism." 

Superior started out bravely to get up a 
carnival this year, but when it came to 
raising the necessary fumJs «nthusiasm 
ebbed and the project was aband.nied. 

The Immense corn cro)> :h:il is in sight 
is sending up railroad stocks. Big crops 
mean larger earnings by the grangers. 

Now If Vice I'resident Hobart would 
only invite Gen. Otis to visit him iit Long 

Detroit Free Press. "Ma. I've got to liv 
som.- way to get extra i<e willnnit anv- 
iiotlv seeing it." 

"Why. daughter'*' 

•Whenever Jick and 1 make lee c:-. am 
the whole neighborhood tuiiis oiu 
calls on us in tli,- evening. 

Detroit Free Press: "1 can't sav 1 sif- 
le ve.| much from hick of earlv educati >i ' 
said the self-made man. 

;;Thnt is strange." said the ini Tviewer 

"r- ""I ,'"" ^''"ry strange, i w, nt t. 
ni.^rht schoid. 

Detroit Free Press: "When we v r 
lust married he ,a!le,i me his liiti. kt- 
ten wailed .Mrs. Pickers, "and no.v he 
eells me a cat." 

'Hut you must remember." r-jined the 
co'isoling one. "tliat even little ki'le-i- 
grow up to be cits in a compartUivele 

short space of itme. 

,„, ''''^i•^' -^AX IJKHIXD TlilO PICK, 
i .:ere has been ail sorts of gush about the 

man wi, j; "behinii — 
And the man li ninu the caiinctn has been 

toasted, v/ined ynd dined. 
Taere s the min iM'iUnd ! jie musket 
^ ine \::ju liehiiiil — tin- fence; 

1 ne rn^.n behind his whiskers and 

m.Mi 1) hin.l his rents; 
•And ihe man behind the plow beam 

I oe man behirnl ilie hoe 
.\!i,f t.i. man behind the ballot and 

iiuin bebiiiil tb.- (Imigli 
.\ii.l iiie man hihitui ih. 

man b, hind the bi.. 
And i!.e b. liin.l tj;, 

man behinti the piii. 

-■\l:d llie man beliin<l lile 

oian behind the bar.. 
And (he Johnny who goe.-^ snooping on the 
I stage bc-hind the st:>rs 

And the man behind the Ki.s.ser 

man behind the fist. 
And the girl beliind the "man behind the 

gun IS on the list. 
And the man behind ilie bottle, and when 

th.y wer.- .sliort ,)f men 
There was .some .>.mall rhymster warbled 

»)rr the man behind ih.- i,eii- 
Hut [hey mi.sse.l .ale honest iei;;)w. and 

I m raising of a kick 
Ihat ihey dnl not m.ike a mention of tiie 

man benind the j.iik. 

Cp the rugged mountain side a thousand 

leet he takes his way 
i)r a.s far into the dar.kness from 

cheering light of dav 
He is shut out from sunli 

glimmer of the lamps; 
He is cut off from tlie sweet air in 

sicKly fumes and d.imps. 
He must toil in cram-ied 




coimler aiiii the 

pcslle and ill, 

jimmy and the 
and the 

Pineapple Marmalade— Pare and grate 
the iiinapple. measure the pulp, and to 
e.ich iiini allow three-quartt is oi a pound 
of granulateii si gar. Put the pineajipie 
in a porceiai;i kttile and cook slowiy for 
twenty miin-us; add the sugar and cook 
twenty minutes longer. Put at once in 
jars and seal. 

Fruit Sabols or Compotes.— Comjioies 
are frequently cjlled fruit salads. Thev 
are usually made from a mixture of fruits 
with blending fit vors saghtlv sweetened 
and the juice congealed Willi a little ^:;c\u- 
tine. For instan,-e, pi:ieapple and orans-'e 
may be mi.xed, il.en stralne,!. and enough 
g.latiiie ,lissolve,l and mingled with the 
juice to make it >f a creamv coiiHisiein v. 
Pour this over the fiuit an 1 .serve cold. " 

FoimdatiM— A Strong Primary Si hool. 
Miss S. M. Bunting, principal Bryan Normal 
-Vhaoi. 1884-S6; Favene Normal School. iSS6-S£. 
Au.'ora (111.; Public School. .Syi-qr: CambridKe 
I'reparatory .School. Chi;aKo. 1807-99. 

^ Tha Rav. John Masan Duncan, Duhith, Minn. 

the jules of uuv dreadful language ail 
too soon as il is." 

"Tes, " said the spinster, "and in ad- 
dition to learning to speak pioperiv 
they will have t,i unlearn the tricks of 
speech in which t'ney have been allowed 
to indulge all their little lives I 
know." Ijughing. "that there is much 
ridicule c.f -old maid.s' children,' but I 
believe that my theory in this case is 
correct. It is a positive unklndness to 
let y, ui- child double bis ne.gaiives 
and say "ain't,' when .several vears from 
urw he will be harshlv reproved for 
such lapses. The child must learn to 
tulk anyway, and is it not as easy to 
teach hiin to say. It is 1,' as "It's me".'' 
And is it not as simple f.)r the little 
t> ugue to lisi» '1 .saw it.' as "I seen if? 
I love babj talk, and should not correct 
a child f,a- his mispronunciation cf hard 
w, Ids. As he grows older he will him- 
self see the mistakes in that line and 
change them. Lut I insist that it is a 
piMcni's duty to make the diflieult path 
lo grammatical speech as easy as pjs- 
sibl(> by never allowing the little ones 
10 .stray from it in the beginning." 

Bananas contain a great deal of nour- 
ishment. Strip oT the ski:is and take off ijarticle of the liber underneath. 
Put them in a gianiie dish, and sprinkle 
<iver them two lab^espoonfuls of 
one tablespoon o! lemon iniee. two table- 
spoons of water, and bak,- in a .iitick oven 
lor about iwetii;; niinui<'s. basting fre- 
•pienll.s. Serve warm.— Mrs. Uorer. i:i 
Ladies' Home Joiirnal. 

Slice thre,^ baiuinas; lav them in a 
glass dish with lU i lady lingers or slices 
of stale sponge eake. i'lu one-half a 
cuidii. of milk ml om-h.ilf cupful of 
w.iter on to heat; ailtl two leasixionfuls of 
su.,gar and a iiincli of siiU. Huh two lea- 
spoonfuls of com starch in a iiitU- cold 
water; add it to tiie hot milk am! boil 
stirring co:istantl: ■. When boiling pom- it 
ovi-r the banana-! and let il stand till 
cold. At serving time cover the top with 
whipped «-rt'am sveetenni. or with a nier- 
iiiKiic. (Jamish with cut candi,-,! cherries 


ht, in th ■ 



that but 

and he scl- 

Perhaps it 'will be nec-essar.v to put 
Cleveland un.ler martial law. 

TJt *• , »7 iHHout'i, 

Between low brinks of ragged cla.v 
The rapid river t.ik's its way. 

its heavy, tawny waters flow 

As if their road they <lid not know; 

Swirl olT in loops, spread out in lakes, 
U hosi- sandy shoals trail sluggish wakes. 

They gnaw aw.iy the tumbling lianks, 
•Mow down their leafy willow ranks; 

They dwindle, till th<' dust blows round 
\\ here fishes swam and men were 

Then Hood the bottoms miles awav. 
Fence, barn and house their scattered 

But yet. far back the hills remain, 
Which all their wanderings restrain. 

mighty river, 
LJur new dem<j, 

wo may see 
racy in thee. 

N^ Rhine art thou, by cliffs beset, 
Wjth casiles on eacii parapet; 

No Thames, of placid, even tide. 

V\ ith grass lawns edging either .side: 

But strong and turbid and perplexed. 
By frequent whirls and eddies vexed— 

At times an overwhelming fall 

Of brute destruction— yet through all wealth bestowing— grain and woods 
I'lispringing where once swept by flood.s. 

And so we know, what'er thv force. 
God's hills win hold thee to His course. 
-CAMERON M.VNN in the Century. 


The "5,000.000 people scattered over the 
3X)00,000 square miles of surface of the 
Fnited States are to be counted and 
classified next year. Practically all the 
work of collecting the material will be 
done in three months. To carry It out 
the census authorities are now organizing 
a force of nearly 50«X) men. Of this num- 
ber the majority— the enumerators— will 
be employed only for a few weeks, but 
the clerical staff will be kept busy for 
two i-ears or more in compiling the re- 
sults and publishing them. 

The statistician of the interstate com- 
merce commission has just sent out a 
summary of railroad statistics for the 
year ending June ao. ]S:tS. which presents 
a very satisfactory showing as compared 
with the figures for the preceding year. 
But the commission is Just a year behind 
with its information; statistics for the 
year ending June 30. 1,SI)9. would be more 
interesting. But of course they will not 

.111 ImlefruHihIv Thvovy. 

Little Falls Herald: The Duiuth News 
Tribune says a newspaper or citizen that 
attacks the government when it is at 
war is "a damned traitor." This is rather 
sweeping. It seems to us that there mitrlit 
bi- cases where to attack would be patri- 
otism instead of the reverse. It depends 
what the attack is. and what about. Ac- 
cording to Ihe News Tribune idea, a Turk 
who protested against the treatment of 
the Armenians would bi- a traitor, the 
French who protested against the subiu- 
gatlon by Louis XIV or .\anoleo.n of free 
peoples, were tniitors; the Austrians who 
atlacke«l Metternich for his treatment of 
the Italian provinces were traitors; John 
Bright, one of the noblest men who ever 
trod this earth, was a traitor when he 
boldly condemne.i the English govern- 
ment for engaging in the Crimean war; 
Burke was a traitor when In parliament 
he asserted that the war against ^he Am- 
erican colonies was cruel and unjust and 
said that "A conscientious man would be 
cautious how he dealt In" His- 
tory is full of examples. The News Tri- 
bune's theory enforced, would be the bul- 
wark of every tyranny on earth. It is 
conceivable, for it has happened that 
governments could nlunge their countries 
into unjust wars. If a government is to 
be sustained simpiv because it is at war 
a government could be in power Indefinite- 
ly by continually being at war. It i.s 
easier to get into war than get out of one 
and we can imagine the glee with which 
many rulers would hail the universal ac- 
ceptance of the News Tribunes the- 


.^t. Paul (ilobe: J. Adam Bedt- lairiy 
bulibles over with humor in his cheeriul 
consideration ot the olijcetion raised bv 
the in<..ssbaeks of his party that he has 
not been long enough in the Republican 
party to be sufficiently seasoned to 
make good congressional timber. 
Adam's humor is of the delicious va- 
riety that perpetrates its choicest with- 
out the crack of a smile. It is a rare 
quality that enables a man to say the 
drollest things with a ministerial face 
while all around him arc roaring with 
laughtei-. And J. Adam maintains the 
sobriety of face that the deacon puts ' 
on when jiassin,-; the contriiicition box. 

Reaching the tariff, in bis grand 
round of what are popularly sujipo: d 
to be Republican principles, he .says 
mat ""I Imve always stood for a tariff 
that covers the difference in cost of 
pi'oduction iH'tween our ov.n and .my 
competing natitui. be that tariff high 
or low." The rich humor of this will 
i>e highly appreciated by the lumberman 
in Adam's district and elsewhere. ()nf> 
can imagine Jim Tawney nudging them 
in the ribK and Jol-jing the gCr-.-al guf- 
faw when he ge^s together with them 
again to rig uii some scheme for keep- 
ing (\Tna(iian lumber out of the market. 
Ai:d Adam says it without a wink or 
the suspicion of a smile upon Iiis 
genial phiz. 

The taiiff is laid, theoretically, to for the difference in l.'ibor 
cost of production. Carroll D. Wright. 
Cnited States labor commissioner, re- 
ported to the senate finance commitlee 
that had the Dingley bill under con- 
sideration that Ihe labor cost of mak- 
ing lumber in (\inada was %\.n i 
thousand, and !t:^ cents In the I'nitti! 
.States. Bede's t.iriff on lumber, there- 
fore, would have to provide a bonus for 
Canadian lumber of some ;?0 cents a 
thousand to make matters stand on an 
even footing. Our patriotic lumbei-men ! 
have already abs,.rl)ed all the $2 tariff i 
got for them by Tawney and recently 
lifted prices another $1, the extra dol- 
lar bein.g put on, supposedly, to pay for 
the oleomargarine they fed their men 
on. Bede has seldom been funnier 
than in this tariff policy of hif. 


, . , . l>ositions 

must take his life in hand, 
I'cr he woi-ks in deadly o, -ii 

few can und,rstaiid- 
But he does it all in silence 

. 'i"«n m.akes a kick. 
M Inch is why I .sing the praises of the 
man behind the pick. 

He unlocks the bolted nortals of 
.... mountains to the stores 
Ml.! in nature".^ vast exchequer in 
treasure house of ores; 

' ''.i*.!i''^^ •'■ '^••^' *l.^"^»niie and the gates 
are backward rolled 
And the ancient rocks are riven lo th-ir 

, secret heart of gold. 
I lungs of <omfoi-t and of beauty 

i.sefuJne.v-s are mined 
iJy this brave an,! <uii.t 
inend of humankind. 
Vid""f!!i ^'■^'"'"'.?' ''"^vn and under- 
Sn I Vif, 'J 'L' !"! ^;'"'"Ut a kick, 

—Denver News. 

and of 


St. Louis Post Dispatch: That prosper- 
ity is here and in full tide cannot le 
doubled even by the most skeptical. 

The grain crop of the West and North- 
west is enormous: new elevators are 
niishtd lo, Iliat the crop may 
be taken care of; every hlart furnace li. 
Pittsburg is iiroUaeing to iis full c.i- 
pacit.v: th'.' coki' ovens are all 'lot; pij.^ 
iron cinnot be put on the mar.vcl l^^x 
enoujrii 10 fill tht demaiidT the copper 
produelion is the largest ever reported 
exports .ire risinu, immi5;ration is m- 
cie.ising— everywhere 13 activiiv. the de- 
pr".ssion IS a thing of the past and mon 
vyi<\ iuen lo,)k ewntidently to the future 
for eoiituiued proiits. 

This is highly .L-ratifying. The more 
vealin the country has the stronger 
Will be Its po.sltlon in the political a.> 
well as financial world. Wealth is the 
liasis of sound material progress and 
w<ii-being. Indeiiendenee and power go 
With w'cavtlj, cci.nd nation is f.',rante,l 

A mouse h IS rome pi il,. with me, 

-Mid -1 'he I • I i . ]., V ,'| 
And when 'iie sliadows of m ■ night 

< leep round !l e window sill 
I hear his nibble in the wall ' 

Or from his bole he 1 >jks' 
And runs about .he cheerv hearth 

10 scan my chimiuy nooks. 

Before the lir,- 1 ;.,it and dream 

.\nd watch his dainty pb.y 
And dare not moy,- i ivmooi- foot 

Lest he should run iw iv. 
'';■ '-ii'.v asks :he < lunibs nu.t fa'l 

The wa; mth I do not miss 
The wainscot shelter lor his home- 

And ! him this'.' 

Say. wh:u am I. who in God';i aousr^ 

As!i. oh, so much of worth, 
ihal I should shut my humble ;lo,)r 

lo this poor child of earth' 
Are pri.l.. an.l greed and vanity 

So noble in (Jods sight 
That I should drive awav lii ^ 

Ami sit alon,> tonight? 

Slay, little friend, so long as time 

Doth give thee life to live. 
And what I have for one so small 

Let me with honor give. 
Tliy heart. I know, hath never sinned. 

And is to Him most dear ' 
T ban a. I the majesty of kings 

Medgeo "round by bow and sjiear. 

The Sparrows Friend is also thine, 

A"(i should I slay thee, mouse; 
Could 1 complain with conscience clear 

Did ruin seize mv house? 
-^'y roof is thine. Let twilight's hour 

I- nil .)f ten summon thee 
To teach me more of brotherhood 

.\nd keener sympathy. 

—Chicago News. 



It Is my belief that, every woman 
lilies to have some itower'or plant grow- 
ing within the room where she siurd.s 
the most of her time, but that th,- i>ot- 
her of taking care of the plant liaiances 
the pleasure, says a writer in Truth. 

Nature is a cunning force and the Jap- 
anese a cunning people. They have 
combined to produce a delight of green- 
ery to meet the need of the woman who 
wants a growing plant that is content 
to live on smiles and glances. It i,-, a 
running fern vine twined round and 
round a ball of moss, with delicate 
fronds growing out every inch or two 
It, a lovely mass of feathery 
green, without soii. an unending de- 
light. All it asks it to be immersed at 
night in tlie v.ater of a bath tub once a 
v.'pek. And moreover, it is the fashion. 


The new street cars lo be used on the 
iniernrban line he; wee:i St. P.\al .ind Still- 
water will be uni.(Ue in their equipment 
They will have ci ni>re«sed ;iir for brak -s 
and whistles, to In- siipjiiied by a small 
motor operating in air jiump." The air 
Miiistk- will be used in the counirv, when- 
Ihe cars will be run at a- high" rate ot 
speed. Each cur also will be eipiipp -d 
with a leKpho-ne, with tiftv feet of wire 
and a switcli filug. At intervals of a quar- 
ter .It a mil.- there will i.o places where 
the conductor e:;n cut in on the telephoiu- 
v,-iie beiween St. Paul and Stillwater and 
coniniiuikate with the power-house of car 
I 'aril. 

The cost of SolGmon"s temple has been 
estinialeil by an i minent Old Testament 
siuiienl 10 exceed ;..rJ,(J.t'.0.O,U;,0. In the tirsL 
l>!a(e, the value if tlu. materials in the 
rough :s esUmafd at $12..VJ0,lK>0,iXK). an,( 
tiie lai ec ai $::,;;•<;.' I'o.K.'J. The vessels of 
gold v.'.-re valued at $2,32;;.4&I,015; the vos- 
.sel of siivei at »:t,:.;i,71,'.,(K0, the vestmenis 
of th • iiriesis and :he roljes of the singer- 
at 5;!i»,oyj,(X!0 and tie trumpets .d' gold ct 

There is not a ?ity in the world that 
con.sumes so many frog legs as New York 
N.hile years ago the French were coui- 
monly known as 'frog eaters, " the New 
Workers today sh'iukl more properly be 
callc'l "frog eatin? p -oplc"' rather "than 
the I'arisnuis. 7.". per cent of the 
irogs f.,r tlie New York market are ship- 
ped iium 11:,- (Jntario district in Canada 
A New York druggist has hit uiioa a 
(k'Vice which is mii:'h admired bv the per- 
sons addicted to .'•oia water. A'very thin 
white Japanese pa.jier napkin is placed 
beneath each glass before it is set iuio 
the silver holder. The four corners fall 
dec')rativ,'ly around the glass and aJ- 
ditiinially j.revent the seething decoction 
from dripping on th'- gown or gloves. 

J,jhn Williams a young farmer of We-st 
I ni -n, (.)., is an expert squirrel hunt.-r 
a:i<I IS also afflicte.] with somnambulism.. 
I^asl Saturday mo -ning at daybreak he 
awaii(ned to find himself at the edge o'" 
a vy,|,,d half a milt from home. He was 
m his night robe ind was carrying his 
gun. He ha.l evidtntly started off on a 
siiiiUTi! hunt. 

Eighty-four per c^nt of the entire staie 
of Idaho IS still pjblic land. amounli:ig 
to more tlian 44. 1,00,100 acres. Of this area 
It has been estimated by the government 
geological survey that 7."300.v(i0 acres can 
lie irngat-d sucessfuHv. 

Dr Laborde. a J'rech physician, in a 
brochure on the subject. declan>s that 
unless measures arf taken at once to pre- 
vent It, the French working in a few 
years w,ll b«-come#iabitual drunkards 

The I niled Stale.- shipped tr) Asia an.l 
Oc-(>an!ca in April, i xelusive of shipments 
to ( idna. Japan. India and Australia 
more than twice as much in cotton cloths 
as It .sent in April. 1M),S. 

The Knglish Bible societv. which in ma I tens acts with the American 
4,tV%\'^^\- ""? W-mi^UiUa the liible into 
!.: ?i '" ^,*'.',"' ","'' llacuno. hree languages 
111 the Phlliiqilnes. 

It is a somewhat curious fact, univer- 
sally noted by irave'ers. that lions, tigers 
and ,)ther tierce cainlv.ora are loo weak 
mil ■''' •'°^^'*^''' ^'^ '■-'" ""t^re than half a 

In memciry of the poet Cowper a new 
mu-seum. library an I town hall 


London. July 1:0.— In the cricket match 
begun on Thursday lietwoen the Aus- 
tralian and Sussex teams the .\ustia- 
lians declared their innings closed to- 
day with t)2l runs for lour wickets. 
Trumper liad scored 300 runs and not 
out. The .Susse.\ iilayers < lo.sed ilieir 
first innings yesterday with 414 runs 
and the Australians at the of 
play yesterday had scored .".SS runs for 
two wickets down. 




Pleasore=Seekers' Bulletin 

Of Attractions and Places of 


in and Around Duiuth ^ 



Renovated and R^eflt'ted.^'^''^''"' ^^^^- 
Leading Hotel of the Citr. 
The Best at Reasonable (ioat. 

Strictly First Class. Rates kodfrite. 

Fire proof. 
I,|?J^?l^->:;^l-r.ates $1.25 to 81.50 per day. 
ST. JAMES HuTEI^215 W. Superior St. 


■^Sfi <^I'v^TE;riox_206 w. Superior St. 
Haley & Co., Props. 

Parks and Picnfc Grounds. 


lincol'n ^ pl^R^^i ^^^« ^^«^"« »"«• 

NEMADj"*" m VER- ™'** ^''^'- "°*- 

Interstate line. 

PAVILION-^"^ '"'*''* '^^''■** ^^^"^^ ""*• 

Seveiith avenue Incline. 

Interstate line. ^.^•.^- 

Dancing Pavilions— Lester Park. 

'^^nJ^. Ko'-^'-^^V^i,'-^ DANCING HALLS. 
line hardwood floors; open every day = 
good music afternoons and evenings! 
J alls for rent for private dances; spe- 
cial arrangements to societies and pic- 
nic parties. Apply at the park. 

If it's Scenery.... 

J'?.u.i'^'l^,^' }^^^.-^ ^^^^ ""^er the Park 
LJ',1 LJ'-ctr'c hne to O-at-ka beach. Ferry connections at Canal. Half- 
!^?"^''"vice to 1:45 p. m. 15-minute ser. 
vice to 8 p. m Half-hour service to lOSO 

s to 




London. July 2?!.— Michael Davit t. mem- 

lier for South Mayo, will again raise the 

oueslion as to ro>al clemency for Mr.s. 

j Maj-brick in the house of commons today. 

erecsted at Oiney in Buckinghamshire, a 
a cost of about $lo,0(0 

A bijok published in Japan ]0<W vears 
ago notes that at that time good silk was 
already produced in wenty-four orovimes 
of that country. 

Philadelphia "has had GOOO eases of tv. 
phoid f,-\-er already this yead, nearly W) 
of which proved fatal, all due to an im- 
pure water supply. 

,J- J,1- I<ihbe.y, a tMegraph operator on,.,./'''"'" ■"'^"'P I-;xpress, has worked 
ouT vacatfom* ""'"" "'^'^'^ ^ ^^^^'^^ ^••^'^- 

An analyst has maSe the discovery that 
California contain 2a per cent" more 
pertnme than those grown elsewhere 

In Berlin the pawnshop is a roval and 
pliilanthropic institution. Any profit iha' 
IS mane is siicnt on charity. " 

Algeria and Argentina are the only coun- 
tries in the world where the horses out- 
numlier the human beings 

King Menelek of Abyssinia has sent two 
zebras as a pre.sent to Queen Victoria 

This country consumed 93.0O0.POO pounds 
of teo in isri7. valued at $12,000,000 

About ..00 persons a month are reported 
for .lury duty in the Vew York courts. 

Duluth-West Superior Ferry. 

Leaves Lake Avenue dock at 6:15, 8. 9:30. 

Leaves 7:15, 8:45. 10:15. 11:45 


4. J J. ;).4o, do p. m. Fare " 

Globo Siffhtn. 

Atchison Globe: When a man wants to 
lie now he says an old bug he has 
caught, is a kissing bug. 

Every woman believes that a man grum- 
blps. not because he has reason, but 
because it Is his di.spositlon. 

At every p' enic there is .some "talk" 
because some parties brought only en- 
ough for one. and ate enough for six 

One of the pitiful things In this' world 
Is the value a sensible woman places 
upon an invitation to a senseless social 

\Vestern girls like to read of vnclitlne 
and automobile costumes; they hope to 


H. M. BLACKMARR, Assistant Cashier. 



At Ctomm ofBuMtnmmm, Juna 30th, laOB. 


Loans and discounts $148.909 5(5 


Furniture and Fixtures.....!; 

T'nit,d States and other bonds 

and stocks 

Taxes paid '.,',', 

Revenue stamps ....'. 

Reserve — 
Cash on hand and in banks... 

245 46 
2,332 75 

2*«,73C tw 
85fi 78 
4S4 97 

77,215 21 

$254,781 38 


Capital stock 

Undivided profits, less 

penses paid 



July 8. ISnS 

April 17. 1S.99 

June 30, 1S99 


.$ 25,000 00 

2,7«; 90 
. 227,015 4S 

$254,781 38 

.$ 91,000 00 
14>t,000 00 
227,(100 OJ 


"Why do educated parents allow 
their children to contract habits of un- 
giainmatical speecf that will have to 
be cnquered In after-life?" asked a 
spinster of a mother, according to Hai- 
1 er's Bazar. 

"Because they hat.^ to worry the poor 
little things about ,-uch matters when 
they are young and should be care free 
It seems cruel to be all the time correct- 
ing them and keeping them on their 
go. d behavi'M-. Thej will have to learn 



19 Second A\ enue West. 


Usual Matinee Saturday 2:30 p. m. 

Boat may be' chartered evenTnga! *Capu 
A. C. Ma jo, Mgr., Str. Belle. 

Bath Houses. 

Instruction In swimming given to chil 
dren, 10 to 12 m. Ladles 12 tS 2pm 
Daily except Saturday and Sunday P 
L. Wagner, Manager. ' 

Park Point car line, the orincipal bati. 
ing house. Good dive and spHhg-board. 
All accommodations for a good bath. 

Bath House and Dancine Pavilion. 


Oa^Bi^Ka Beach 


Largest Pavilion at the head of the lakes, 


To private or picnic parties only. 

Campers' regular dances every Saturday 
evening. Cars and boats leave Pavilion 
dock for Duiuth and Superior after dance*;. 

Souvenirs and Watch Repairing. 



A full line of Duiuth Souvenirs In 


In Sweet Grass Indian Baskets. 
Flam Watch RmpalHaa » Spmolalltr. 
334 VV. Sup. St. One block east of Spald'ing. 

News, Stationery and Clears, 

AUGT:ST CENTURY, CosmoDollfin 
Scribner's. Broadway. Vanliv Fa^? a „": 
lee. Recreation. Ladles' Home JouTnal 
Seecamp"s. 215 W. Sup. St. Tel 7^-4 

I — «> 















■ > ■ ■ ■■ 


■ » .1.1 ■ H i M I 

" «■■' ' * 


y m mi 






—mm - 





Mrs. Sttphtn H. Jones, of 1215 East 
Serontl stre»'t. pravo a bn-akfast at nimu 
yoMf^iday for a number of tht- visiiiny; 
girls. It was a very handsome affair. 
The table was clecorated with nink and 
white ro.««e.s. A beautiful bowl of pink 
:ind white roses was the c-enterpiot-e, 
and ;it eaeh end wa.s a landelabra with 

pink candles. A pink rose was at ea li 
plate also. The name cards were very 
jiretty heads in water-colors on heart- 
shaped cards. A mandolin orchestra 
played durins? the breakfast. The (oft\>- 
was served on the veranda. Those pres- 
ent Were: 

W. H. Sailer, 

C. C-. Teare. 
Aliases — 

Marnauyht. of 
N. J.: 



I'm well, of 
lirockville. Ont.; 

Miss Powell, of 
present were: 
Mrs. t'harles 1 



Shipniaii. of Belvl- 

dero. X. J.; 
Powell, of ijroclc- ; 

ville, Ont.: 
Howe. I 

ManiKi. of Minn** 


Brockville. Ont. 
. Macdonald. 

.Akeley. of Minn - 

"elle SilVM.N. 

Macnaughtan. of 
N. J.; 

Ib'aiii, of Torontu: 

("liarles F. 


Shipman, of 
HelviJere. X. 

■Williams, of 

Hearii. <if 


Janet Smith, 


Mrs. C. C. Teare has issued invitations 
for a reception next Wednesday even- 
insr from 5 to 7 o\lock. The KPiitlemen 
have been invited as well as the ladies. 

* • * 

Mrs. Thomas D. Merrill grave a party 
Thursday afternoon for her daughter. 
Miss .Sally Hicks Crosswell. 

* • • 

A picnic party went out on the yacht 
.\rnetta Thursday eveninp. and thosr- 
who composed the party were: 

Dr. and Mrs. \V. H. Salter. 

Shipman. of Belvi 
dere. N. J.; 

avenue north, gave a liirthday party 
Thursday afternoon, it being the sixth 
anniversary of the birth of their daugh- 
ter. Beatrice, who entertained a num- 
ber of her juvenile friends. Those 
present were: 
Mi.tses — 

Hattie Teskev. 

Mabel HarkeV, 

Margaret RuJf, 

Alice Sjoselius, 

Lillie I^emay, 

Myrtle I-'inIi.t. 
^. I Marie Mj-ssier. 

Those I Kthel S<lia(ie 

. Mildred Schade. 

Alma Jack-son^ 

Jennie Uallag.'ier 

Beatrice Walsh. 
Masters — 

I'rankie Howen. 

Willie Boweii, 

Harvey Schade. 
Mesd. lines — 

Ceiii-Ke MessK-f. 

('. Uonaluii-. 

U. Goldsmith. 

J. N. Walsh. 

Lena Fleer, 
Clara Fleer, 
Gladys Goidsmltli, 
W. Goldsmith. 
Hazle Fisher. 
.Mamie l»onahue. 
May Nelson. 
F. Harrington, 
Jrena Kellehar. 
Kmma Miller. 
Mabel Miller.' Fisher. 
Arthur Fisher. 
J. Wilbert Walsh. 

H. Hairirigton, 
F. I., l-'islier, 
J. Carney, 


It Al«o Refers to Your Qood Health 

and to the World Renowned 

Name Beecham. 


Mis. William Smallwood Bishop and 
Mrs. John H. -\dams gave a large re- 
ception Wednesday afternoon at the 
hcime of Mrs. Bishop, I'llO East Superi')r 
street. The ladles were invited for 3:30 
o'clock. During the afternoon a musical 
program was given. Miiss McLaren, 
-Mrs. C. P. Craig and Clarence D. Shep- 
ard sang. Mrs. James C. Geggie reclt-d 
and .Mrs. Wilson G. Crosby played. 
Crustave Flaaten gave two violin sele.- 
lions. Mrs. Emil Schmied and Mrs. J. 
-N'. McKindiey were tiie accompanists. 
.\ large number were present. 

In the evening a large number of th.^ 
young people were entertained at a 
dancing party. 

• * * 

Miss Annie White entertained a very 
informal but charming party of the 
younger society people Thurstlay even- 
ing in honor of Miss .Allyce Stone, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fdwin P. 
Stone, of Saginaw, .Mich., who is a 
guest of Mr. and Mrs. .M. Kelly, of Kasi 
First street. The decorations were 
sweetpeas and carnations, very beauti- 
fully and artistically arranged. Mr. 
Flaaten furnished the music, which was 
exquisite. Will Cle'.and, who is home 
from Princeton, sang a number of col- 
lege Songs, mui'h to the delight of the 
young i>eopIe. and he was enthusiastic- 
ally encored. Refreshments were served 
during the evening. The invited guests 
Were :— 

Page Morris. 
Marie Draper. 
Helen Spencer. 
\n\\ Sloane, of 

St. Paul; 
Kdlth Cook. 
Wilhelmina Run- 
Rachel St. Clair, 
Daii^y Ray. 

Stewart Macdon- 
Tvcn Bradley, 
George Stone. 
< 'arson .A.gnew. 
James Mcl„ennan, 
Seth Marshall, 
Harper Skuse, 


of Brock- 



X. J.; 
Alice Peyton. 
Hearn. of Toronto; 


1'. .VlcCormick. 
S. McCormick, 


of Mil- 

l-aRue Sellwood. 

Jessie LaSalle, 

Allyce Stone, of 

Grace St. Clair. 

Mildred Cleland, 

Rosamond Pat- 

G.acv; Gilbert. 

t;. n. Williams has Just finished th>' 
first movement of a quartet for piano, 
violin, "cello and viola, which will l.e 
played for the first time at the Flaaten 
concert. Besides this number many 
novelties will be givon to the audience. 
The Schumann piano quintet, consid- 
ered the greatest chamber work of its 
kind, will be performed, with .Mrs. B. L. 
Taylor at the piano. By request the 
string quartet will play Tschaipowskis 
Andante Canlahile, which made sue h a 
deep impression at the second quartet 
concf-rt. Altogether the concert will be 
worth many times the a<lmissiun price, 
not cimsidering the worthy purpose for 
which it is given to assist Gustav- 
Flaaten in goln.g to Knrope to pursur- 
his musical studies. 

* * « 

Last week Mr. and Mrs. Lansing 
Itcblnson gave a sailing party and din- 
ner nt the Euclid, in honor of Misses 
H' binst)n and McXaney, of Milwaukee, 
and .Miss Atwood. of Fort Leavenworth, 
Ivas. After dinner an informal dance 
was enjoyed in the hotel dining rojm. 

• • • 

Mrs. W. B. Phelps entertained at a 
luncheon on Thursday for .Miss Murphy, 
i>f Wisconsin. Those presfnt were: 

Tile picnic of G. A. K. post No, i;; on 
VVedne.sday was a delightful affair, at- 
tended by all the prominent (Jraixl 
Army men and women of Dulutb and 
many friends. The picnic was at Fond 
du Lac. 

* * • 

The many friends of Former Post- 
master T. M. Helinski were pleasantly 
surprise during the week to learn that 
he had been married to .Mi.s.s Annie 
Zeman, of Black KUvr Falls. Wis. The 
wedding was in Chicago. The bride 
was formerly a student in the Sacred 
Heart convent of this city. 

• * * 

I'nder the ausidces of Camp Dewey, 
Koyal Xeighbors. about fifty coupl-s 
enjoyed a dancing party at the Long 
Island l)ath house on Tuesdav evenin-" 

« • * •"■ 

'The Woman's Press club met Tues- 
day at the honjc of .Mrs. F. X. Guthrie 
1621 East First street. The club passed 
a very plea.sant afternoon and elected 
Mrs. E. A. Davis, of West Superior 
president: Mrs. \. X. McGindley, vice 
president: Miss Amie Paulding, of West 
Superior, corresponding secretary, and 
Mrs. Sabrie Aiken, treasurer. Mi^s 
Statham presided during the election, 
in the ab.sence of Miss Mavme Jester, 
the first president of the club. The n«xt 
meeting will be held the first Tuesday 
in September. 

When, in order to establish good health 
ensure tranquility In the region of tht- 
stomach, aial secure the general welface 
of the liver, yoii find it neei-ssar.\- to take 
a pill, remember the nani.- of heteh.un 
Beechams Pills cure Wltul In the Stom- 
ach, Sick Headai'he, Giddiness. Drcjwsi- 
ness. Cold Chills, Flushes of Heart Loss 
of Appetite, Shortness o( 1-Jreath, Co^^iivi 
ness. Blotches on the Skin. Frightful 
Dreams, and all Nervons ai„i Treml liim 
.Sensations. Iieeeham's Pills 
vviile-spread an endorsement 
pnlilie that their reputation 
dispnt*'. i'rit-e i'. eents ;i box: 
stores. so 

from til.- 

is heyoiid 

at all drti.',' 

IS away on a trip 

Mis. .Melvin J. Forbes, of East 
street, is entertaining a number 
friends at a card party this aftei 

of h'-r 

-\lice Peyton. 

Katherine Ensign. 


Grace Gilbert. 

of Vir- 

i'agc Morris. 

James Ray. 
Stuart Dalrymple, 
<'harles Skuse. 
•Austin, of 

«'yrif Tyler. 
Horner, of 

St. l.ouis; 
"Will Cleland. 

-Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Cross entertained 
a large number of guests Monday even- 
ing in honor of Misses Bo!)ins«m and 
McXaney. of Milwaukee, and Miss At 
•■void, of Leavenworth. 
• • * 

A large picnic party went out m the 
Arnetta last Saturday afternoon, spend- 
ing the evening at O-at-ka beach. Those 
in the party were: 

Miss Breurley gave a reception Thurs- 
day afternoon at her home on Fifty- 
second avenue west in honor of Mrs. 
Mark Baldwin and Mrs. Charles F. 
Macdonald. The parlors were decorated 
with daisies and the mantle was banked 
w ith nasturtiums. The dining room was 
decorated with American Beauty roses. 
Miss Brearley. Mrs. Baldwin 

and' Mrs. Macdonald received. 

They were assisted by Miss 
Page Morris, Miss Xowlin, of Vir- 
ginia, and Miss Crowley, and Mrs. C. C. 
Ba.gley served ice cream. Those present 

F. H. Clark, 


J. C. Geggie. 

W. F. yuayle, 

Davis, of 
Covington, Kv. : 

DcWeV. of 

Belle Simonds. 

IJIIian Ingalls. 


Martha Carey. 

.Fussie Priest. 



J-^lorence Will- 

Donaldson, of 

Janet Smith. 

Josephine Carev. 
L;i Salle, 


Misses — 
Hearn. of Toronto; 

Jetl, of St. Paul: 



Messrs. — 
H. M. Peyton. 

c. P. McCormick, 
I'pham. I 


-•Mice Pe.vton. 

Powell, of Brock- 
ville, Ont.: 

Robinson, of De- 

Swallow, of Mil- 
Krrold Martin, 
W. L. McLennan. 
W. K. Peyton, 
D. R. McLennan, 

and sister. Miss 

Cham^ers. of 

West Superior; 
Paul Phillips. 
R. H. Draper, 
C. C. Bagley, 
Ciarence laicas. 

Itena Smitli. 
Ruth Scott, 
« 'ha pin, 
Powell, of 

Brockville, Ont.; 
Xowlin. of 

\"irginin ; 
Alice Peyton, 
Ht-arn. of 

Robinson, of 

Mr. and Mrs. George Barnes gave a 
delightful excursion last Saturday even- 
ing in h^mor of the following out-of-tow n 
ladies: Misses Robinson and McXaney, 
of Milwaukee: Miss Atwood, of Leaven- 
worth, and Miss Dewey, of Chicagt). 
The steam j-acht Swansea was chartered 
for a trip up the river to Fond du Lae, 
where supper was served, 
return trip by moonlight, 
were : 
Messrs. and Me.sdame.s— 

A. W. Trenholm, 
of Superior; 

D. Iv. Ma honey, 
of Superior; 
ilessrs. — 


Dr. Ritchie, 

Robinson, of 

followed by a 
Those present 

W. B. Cross, 
F. B. Clark. 
I.^nslng Robinson, 

Hil waukee; 
Dr. Drenning. 

K. D. McRae gave a brake ride around 
the boulevard Monday evening. The en- 

lire party afterward took 

in the ' 
in the 


Powell, of 



S. P. Comstock, 

of San Juan. 
Misses — 
Hearn, of 

Messrs. — 
W. S. McLennan, 

* * • 

On Tuesday evening Mr. and Mrs. 
I..ansing Robinson gave a brake ride in 
honor of Miss Robinson and Miss Mc- 
Xaney, of Milwaukee, followed by a 
supper at their apartments in the Ash- 
tabula terrace. Those present were: 
Messrs. and Mesdames— 

W. B. Cross, G. S. Barnes. 

Messrs. — 

Taussig, Leach. 

Dr, Ritchie, 

• • * 

Miss Harvey entertained the Young 
Ladles' Card club on Monday afternoon 
at the home of Mrs. T. W. Hoopes at 
Hunter's Park. The prize was won by 

** Durability is 
Better Than Show* 


The <we^lth of the TnuUi-milUonaires is 
not equal to good health. Riches lotthiftt 
health ate a curse, and yet the rich, the 
middle classes and the poor alike fia-ve, in 
Hood's Sarsaparilla, a 'valuabls assistant 
in getting and maintairdng perfect health. 

j£ocd6 Sauapariil 

Lansing Robinson 
Rcbin«:'n. of .Milwaukee, entertained at 
dinner Thursday evening in honor of 
Miss McXaney. of Milwaukee, and M'ss 
Atwood, of Leavcnwnrth, Kas. The 
other guests were: Mr. and Mrs. Get.rgv- 
Barnes. Frank Leach and Ward Ames. 

* • « 
The eighth annual musicale of the 
pui>ils of Ernest Lachmund and Mrs. 
S.hmied. at the Lyceum, on Mondav 
evenin,g. was a notable event of the 
week, both .socially and niusii allv. The 
theater was completely tilled, and the 
enthusiasm with which eadi numiier 
was rceived culd ntit help but be most 
.gratifying to the performers and their 
instructors. The prograc-i was an excel- 
lent one— there were noce liut concerted 
numbers, ranging from duos to sextets. 
T!ie i»upils were assist.^d by Mrs. j:mily 
F.llis Woodward and A. Holesch< r. At 
the of the performance Mr. Lach- 
mund was presented with a handsonie 
gold watch as a testimonial of appre- 
ciation l»y the class. 

» • » 

A very pretty church wedding was 
celebrated in St. John's Epi.«»popal 
church at Lakeside, on Tuesdav after- 
Uiion. uniting Miss Sara J. TaVlor, or 
this city, and James Pigoii, oi* Detroit, 
Mich., in marriage. Rev. Johnson, rec- 
tor of St. John's chnrch, proajunced the 
ceremony, and the weddin? was wit- 
ne.ssed by only the immediate friends 
and relatives of the bridal couple. The 
bride wore a pretty gown of white or- 
gandie, trimmed with Valenciennes lace 
and insertions, over w hite silk, and she 
also wore a large white picture h?t. 
She carried a shower boquet of white 
carnations, and was accompanied to the 
altar by her brother, W. J. Taylor. A 
reception at the home of the bride, 122 
Sixth avenue west, followed tJie church 
.eremony. at which the many friends 
of the bride called to extend b-est wishes 
and to meet and congratulate Mr. 
Pigott. who is a prominent insurance 
man of Detroit. Mr. and Mrs. Pigott will 
be at home in Detrsat after Aug. ^5. 

On Monday evening Zenith City 
camp, Xo. .5, Modern Woodnaen, assist- 
ed by the ladies' auxiliary, entertained 
at a very pretty dancing pa.rty in the 
Kalamazoo block. 

* * * 

Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Armstead enter- 
tained a large number of friends in 
the Masonic Temple parlors last Satur- 
day evening, celebrating the twentv- 
fifth anniver.sary of their marriage. 
Aijout l.'o guests enjoyed a tine dance. 
A number of very rich and beautiful 
presents were received by Mr. and Mrs. 
Armstead. among them was a cut glass 
service given by Masonic friends. The 
out of town guests were: Mr. and Mrs. 
Samuel Fullerton and Mr. and Mrs. J. 
E. Meyers, of Minneapolis. 

* « * 

Mr. and Mrs. Hamilt.m M. Peyton 
issued cards during the week for the 
marriage of their daughter, Pey- 
ton, and Russell Baxter, of West Su- 
perior. The wedding will be celebrated 
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Peyton. 
1329 East Superior street, on Aug. 1. A 
wedding reception will be held from 
8:30 to IL 

* • * 

Little Miss Lillie Laskey. daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Laskey. celebrated 
her ,^th birthday on Tuesday, entertain- 
ing a number of frineds at her home, 
117 East Fifth street. Those present 
Misses — 

Jenny Macauley, 

Bertha Roberts, 

Mabel Larson, 

Gladys Gow. 
Masters — 

George Macauley, 

Kdwin Johnson. 

Stanley Laskey, 

James Singer, 


First prize, $10; sec- 
First Hulibell will entertain a numiier 
of her friends at cards Tues<lay evening 
at her home in .Ashtabula terrace. 

* * • 

Mrs. F. -M. Guthrie gave a ca'd party 
Thursday afternoon at her home. 1631 
East First street, in honor of Mrs. 
Woodruw. of Denver, Col. The decora- 
tions were corn (lowers and poppies, and 
the same color scheme, blue and red. 
was carried out in the refreshments. 
Six-handed eucher was playefi, and 
there were six tables. Mrs. George 
Cheesebortugh \< on the game r>rize and 
Miss Statham the declare prize. The 
older matrons were the invited guests. 

• * • 

Some of the prizes which w ill be given 
at the fiower show at the Armory on 
-Vug. IS and 19 are as follows: 

Special— ()pen to all comers: Best 
lloral medallion, round or oblong, of a 
I'nited States soldier or saibr, not 
than three nor more than six feet high. 
First prize, handsome lady's liicyde, the 
gift of Marshall-Wells Hardware com- 
pany: .second prize. $10. 

All other prizes are open to amateur* 

For the baby carriage, cart or sleigh 
having the handsomest floral decora- 
tions, occupied by child not over 5 years 
old, and attended by boy or girl in 
fancy costume. First jirize, one of the 
handsomest dells in the flower show- 
collection: second prize, J5. 

I^est floral design of I'nited States 
flag. First prize, $.".; .second prize, $2.50. 

Suitable prizes will be given for other 
meritorious floral designs. 

Largest and best collection of 
plants. First prize, $10; second 

Largest and iiest collection of 
vated cut liowers 
ond prize, $.5. 

Best lollection of wild flowers, 
prize. $."i: second prize. $2. ,50. 

Best wind.iw or veranda box of plants 
in Ilower. First prize, ?,">; second prize. 

Largest and best collection of pap.^i 
Hewers (home made). First prize, $.">: 
second prize, $2..'0. 

Oleander bearing greatest number of 
l>li ssoms. First prize, $5: second prize 

Suitable prizes will be awarded for 
tank and hand liouquets and oiilleefions 
and individual specmiens of flowers and 
plants, such a;> astors, dahlias, swei't 
peas, nasturtiums, pansies, paeonie.?, 
zenias, phlox, mignonette, daisies, pop- 
pies, corn liowers, assorted flowers, 
mari.golds, hollyho.-ks, .gladiolas. ve.- 
benas, suntlowem, petunias, stocks, 
palms, ferns, fuchsias, geraniums, be- 
gonias, caladiums, doelen, umbrella 
plants, etc., etc. 

An experienced gardener will care for 
the flowers and plants from the tim.^ 
they are received at the Armory until 
called for. 

• * * 

Mr. and Mrs. J. D. B:nsign enter- 
tained a lew friends at cards last even- 
ing at their home on East Second 

• * • 

The marriage of Miss Vina Ruprecht, 
daughter of .Mr. and Mrs. Julius Ru- 
precht, of Menominee, Wis., and .Au- 
gustus Hamilton Viehle, general freight 
and pas.senger agent of the Duluth & 
Iron Range road, was celebrated m 
Wednesday evening in the First Pres- 
byterian church of Menominee. It was 
a very large and- fashionable weddinig. 
The bride was attended by three brides- 
maids and a matron of honor, and C. B 
W'oodruff attended .Mr. Viele. The 
ceremony was performed by Rev. Frazie 
of the First Presbyti-rian church of 
Menominee. After the wedding Mr. 
and Mrs. Vide left for an extended 
wedding journey stopping at Xewport, 
Bar Harbor, Saratoga and other cele- 
lirated eastern summer resorts, return- 
ing to Duluth by way of the lakes. They 
will be at home at 813 East First street 
on Fridays in September. Duluth 
friends attending the wedding were Mr 
and Mrs. W. C. Sargent, E. P. Towne 
and C. B. W'oodruff. 

♦ • » 
Misses Gertrude and Myrtle Butchart 
gave a dancing party last evening at 
the Ixmg Branch pavilion. Previous to 
the dance the young people were enter- 
tained at Camp Hawthorne. About 
forty Duluth and Superior young 
pie were present. 



was in the city Tuesday visiting her 
parents, .Mr. and Mrs. .\. .MacLean. 

Mrs. John P. outhwaite and daugh- 
ter. .Miss .Marie, retunu-d M<mday by 
boat to Ishpeming after spending the 
week in the city the guest of .Mrs D H 

Misses Olga Girza and Mrs. L. P. 
Outhwaite, of Ishpeming, arrived in tiie 
city Wednesday for an extended visit 
as the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Don H. 

Don R. M< Leniian 
own the lakes. 

F'rank Leach spent last Sunday and 
Monday in St. 

Mrs. Barr. of Fort Leavenworth, Kan., 
is visiting Mr. and Mrs. L S. Case, of 

Mrs. Lansing Robinson, .Miss Bertha 
Bull and Dr. Itit<-hie are taking a trip 
to Buffalf) and leturn on ihe steamer 
W. H. Stevens. 

Mrs. X. E. Sheldon, of Houghton, is 
visiting with Mrs. C. D Hubbard. .-.20 
South Sixteenth avenue east 

•Mrs. G. H. Loree and Miss L. Purvis, 
of Detroit, are visiting at the home of 
Mr. (Jallie, of :!i'4 Seventh avenue east. 

Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Hastings, of W^e.H 
Filth street, are entertainng the .Misses I 
Blundells. of Sioux City. " i 

-Miss Winnifred H<dmes left during 
the week for Berlin, < 'lermany. where 
she will continue hei' musical studies. ■ 

Miss Hansen, of Two Harbors, has , 
been the guest of Miss Jones, of 2(iS i 
p:ast Fourth street, during the week. j 

Miss Alice Jones, of ^og West Second | 
street, has for her guest Miss Eleanor 
Doiiald.son, of Minneapolis. 

George Spencer was among the guests 
at the Holland house. .\ew York dur- 
ing the week. 

.Miss Pearl Chalk and .Miss Burns, o.f 
Minneapolis, left during the week for 
a trip down the lakes. 

Mrs. Luther .Mendenhall is entertain- 
ing Miss Halle, who formerly a 
member of the faculty of the Hardy 

.Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ii. Peavev, of 
Minneapolis, were in Duluth during the 

Mrs, Louis Loeb and daughter are 
the East visiting for a few weeks. 

W. H. Close is registered at the 
lonial hotel at .Mount Clemens. 
C. P. Oraig has gone East on business. 
-Mrs. E. C. Carpenter, of Minneapolis, 
is visiting friends here lor a few weeks. 
Mrs. James F. Coon and Master Clyde 
Coon, of Calumet. Mich., are the guests 
of Mrs. J. H. Bennett, 
avenue west. 

Mrs. W. E. Lucas has 
the East and will stay 
short time before going to Xew 

K P. Kelly, of Eureka, Kan 
ing Col. X. A. Harris. 

Miss Mayme Macdougall and 
Margaret Mackinnon returned from 
Jamestown, X. Y., on Wednesdav and 
Were accompanied liy Miss Ruth Tons- 
ley, who will be their guest for the sum- 

-Mrs. Thomas Ericssen and Mrs. Mur- 
phy, of Saginaw, are visiting with Miss 
Gertrude Ericsson, of West Third 

Miss lo Barnes, of Lakeside, has re- 
turned from Lake Geneva, Wis., where 
she has been attending the conference 
of the Y. M. C. A. 

.Mrs. F. W. Green, of Cleveland, is 
visiting with Capt. and Mrs. E. S 
Smith, of Xo. 9 Chester terrace. 

Miss Eva Wilcox, of Towanda, Pa., 
is visiting .Ms. Frank Xixon, of Z\^ Fifth 
avenue east. 

Miss Clara Skeels, of Martin, Minn., 
sister of Mr. and .Mrs. Richardson, o; 
the Buffalo Hats, and will probably 
make her h(>me here. 

Mr. and .Mrs. H. C. Osterhout, of 419 
East Fourth street, are entertaining 
Miss Rose Dailey and Frank Dailey, »f 
Xashua, Iowa. 

J. H. Sullivan has returned from 
-Maple Valley, Mich. 

Miss May Irvine and Miss Susie Ir- 
vine returned from a visit to Xel>aga- 
mon on .Monday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. E. -M. Chappell left on 
the Xorth West on Tuesday for De- 

C. M. Rice left on .Monday for Macki- 

Robert C. Greer, of St. Paul, was in 
town a few days during the early 
of the week. 

Mrs. Z. R. Drummond. of W^ashing- 
ton, D. C. is the guest of .Mrs. W, .A. 
Wagner, of lOD^ West Fourth street. 

Mrs. W. -A. Eden and Mrs. F. W. May- 
nard have been spending the week out 
at Cass Lake. 

came with him, will continue her visit 
here a few weeks. 

The Epworth league of Asbury M. E. 
church will give a patriotic social Wed- 
nesday. Aug. 2. 

R. W. Mars and family have mov?d 
to Duluth. Mr. Mars was recently ap- 
pointed an inspec'or on one of the gov- 
ernment dredges operating in the har- 

J. C. -Anderson will leave tomorrow 
night for a week's visit with his chil- 
dren, who are with their grandparenis 
at Canby, Minn. He may bring his 
son William back with him. Ed Warner 
will be in charge of Mr. Anderson's 
store during his absence. 

-Miss Katie DeVoy, of Butternut, Wis.. 

]is visiting the Misses Martin on Fiftv- 

eighth avenue west. Alice Martin 

will return with her for a few weeks' 

Visit at her former home in Wisconsin. 

St. James (<iurt I. O. F. held an open 
meeting Tuesday evening and many out- 
side friends were in attendance. The 
evening was spent in an enjoyable social 
manner, the gathering being entertained 
by a pro.gram of vocal and instrumental 
music .and s:>eeches. 

Miss Martha liurdick is 
brother, William Burdick. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Clark 
ter <leparted for their home 
poosa, Ga., after a visit with 
Mrs. J. J. Frey. 

Mrs. T. .VI. Hubbel, of Detroit, is the 
guest of her sister, Mrs, E. A, Kindv of 
West Duluth. 

Miss Celia Day and Margaret 
Day. of West Duluth, will leave shortly 
for an extended visit with relatives in 

-Mrs. John E. Brotherton and Mrs. S. 
J. Brotherton are visiting relatives in 


Decision In the Land Case of 

John H. Murray Has 

Been Affiirmed. 


for a 



and daugh- 
in Tala- 
Mr. and 

An Alabama Coio red Man Who 

Refuses to Become a 



Furniture Stored, 
Safes Transferred, 
Honsehold Goods Moved, 
Trnnks Delivered 


Duluth Fuel & Transfer 

401 W. Suptrior St. Tel. 190. 


From The Herald 
Wastiinston Bureau. 

Washington. July 28.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— The assistam secretary of the 
interior has affirmed tlie decisou in 
case of John H. Murray, on appeal fi 
the commissioner of tl-e land office, 




among the printers employed by the 
government over the publication in a 
local paper that the members of the 
union had given individual notes for 
%'li> each to be paid for making a fund 
to have the bill increasing their pay to 
$4 per day lobbied through congress. 
That notes were given is acknowledged. 
i)Ut President Jones of the union says 
that all money collected was us?d 
legitimately, in paying attorneys' etc.. 
and that not a penny went to lobbyists. 
Some of the leading printers say that 
the publication of the falsehoods is 
simply an effort on the part of parties 
opposed to organized labor to laise 
trouble and have congress take mea- 
sures to rescind the law p.assed at the 
last session restoring wages. Public 
Printer Palmer takes no stock whatever 
in any of the reports attempting to show 
that the printers have acted in bad 
faith. He is jiaying the increased wages 
provided for by congress and stiil con- 
tinues to do so. 

« • * 

Notwithstanding the fact that there 
are a large number of down-the-Polo- 
mac resorts and thousands take outings 
daily, the vessels plying the river ate 
mostly old and almost unfit for saf" 
service. It is said that at the next 
session of congress a bill will be intro- 
duced requiring a th<jrough inspection 
of all vessels, and if this betomes a law 
tliere will be some of the rickety old 
hulls i)ut out of servile. When a steam- 
er is so far gone as tf> be unlit for ser- 
vice fjetween Baltimore and Xew York. 
! she is haule<l in, repainted and other- 
wise doctoi-ed, and then sent to Wasii- 



a tract of Ian 1 in the Duluth 

of 41:; Second 

returned from 
in Duluth a 
York to 

is visit- 



Isa Macauley, 
Lulu Johnson, 
Annie Fitzgerald 

Charles Roberts, 
Raymond I^arcom, 
l.-awrence Gow. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Wj Walsh, of 221 Lake ' 


Mr. and Mrs. Frank R. Leslie went to 
the Michigan copper country for a short 
trip this week. 

Dr. and Mrs. B. F. Campbell and Miss 
Blanche Campbell, of Boston, Mass., 
are vis-iting Capt. and .Mrs. Ray T. 
Lewis, of West Third street. 

Miss Ida Fisher, of St. Paul, is the 
guest of Miss Murray, of 1632 East First 

Miss Tipple, who has been visitng in 
Ashville, N. C, has returned. 

Errold Martin will leave tomorrow for 
Minneapolis to take a position with the 
Poneer Fuel company. 

Miss May Sherwood is visiting her 
aunt, Mrs. Henry Beardsley Mai^cindal-?. 
of Milwaukee, and will be away for sev- 
eral weeks. 

Mrs. W. C. Sherwood, who has been 
visiting at Green Lake, Wi.s.. has re- 
turned and was accompanied liy her 
cousin. Mrs. S. H. Chile.s. of Dallas. 
Texas., and her daughter. Miss Nellie 
Chiles and S. H. Chiles, Jr., who will 
visit here for a few weelis. 

Mrs. Glenn C. Brown, of Sparta, Minn., 

Misses Olefine Hanson and Hilda 
Peter.son are visiting at Poplar, Wis. 

E. O. Armstrong, who has been s»»r- 
iously sick for the past week, is improv- 

Mrs, Slata, of Fergus Falls, is visiting 
-Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Burley. 

Dr. Keyes is back from a visit to the 
Twin Cities. 

Frank Hantz and -Miss Cora Neili.^ 
both of West Duluth. were married 

Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Xygren visited 
relatives at Fergus Falls. Minn., this 

Mr.s. W. J, Wallace and daughter 
Maud went to LaFernier. Mich., to visit 
-Mr. Wallace. 

Mrs. William Clifton and son have re- 
turned from a visit with relatives in 
Southern Minnesota. 

Mrs. E. J. Ketchuni has returned from 
a visit with relatives at her former Wis- 
consin home. 

Hon. (;. J. Mallory and Mrs. J. C. Cox 
have returned from the supreme tent of 

A lawn social was given by the Good 
Templars at the home of B. H. Smith 
Friday evening. 

William Burdick is enjoying a visit 
from his sister, who is spending a three 
weeks' vacation at his home. 

The families of A. Lofgren and Julius 
Lindgren are enjoying an outing on Big 
island in Spirit lake. 

West Duluth tent K. O. T. M. gave a 
benefit dance for James Ganley at Great 
Eastern hall Tue.sday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wade left the 
first of the week on a trip to Chicago 
and other points East and South. 

Congressman Hill of Connecticut was 
in W^est Duluth the first of the week 
looking after property interests. 

Mrs. Severson, of Chippewa Falls, 
Wis., arrived last week for a visit with 
her daughter, Mrs. Charles Mandelert. 

Zacarias Tupelius lodge I. O. G. T. will 
give an ice cream social at I. O. G. T. 
hall on Grand avenue this evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Tyler, who were on tlieir 
way to Yellowstone Park, were the 
guests of Mr. and -Mrs. J. Allyn Scott 

The West Duluth business men have 
organized a ball team and are open for 
a game with anything in their class, 
their Duluth cousins preferred. 

Louis Filiatrault has returned lo 
Davenport, Iowa, after a short visit 
with relatives. Mrs. Filiatrault, who 


Makes Another Good Showing of Her 

The lire tug Joe 1). l>inJley left Fifth 
avenue dock yesterday afternoon at 1:30 
o'clock for the second trial test. On board 
the tug were the mayor of Duluth, foe 
members of the board of Hre commis- 
sioners and representatives of the coun- 
cil. The tUK wa.s headed for Tower bay 
slip where Mnyor Dietrich of Sujierior 
ex-Mayor Starkweather, Chief Kellogg of 
the lire department, and rei)resentatives of 
the council joined the party. A run was 
then made lo .Mitchell & McClure's mill 
where a thorough lest was made of the 
Joe Dudley. 

The day was not an ideal one for test- 
ing the capabilities of the tug, the wind 
blowing tpiite fieely. Three streams from 
--inch pijies at 2i,)0 i)ounds presure were 
put in service, the ob.iect being to show 
how high a stream the tug could throw. 
Ihe streams of water were directed out- 
side the Kaiigway a. id then on the lum- 
ber plies f<»r iweiity-five minutes, and ii 
would have been a wicked fire that could 
have lesl.sted the immense amount of 
water poure.l on the large piles of lumber. 
The stand pipe forward was then put in 
service, wlih Capt. Stevens and two of 
tile deck hands at the nozzle. In spiti" of 
the wind a stream of water was thrrtwri 
against the yards of the lumber compajiv 
witii excellent effect. This was the ooily 
mill at which the lug exercised. 

I'ht ptople of Superior are at prestnt 
agitating the hiring of a tug for furth< r 
lire [irotcction, and at the request of Chief 
Kellogg of the Suiierior lire department 
the Dudley was heaib-il for Old Superior 
-•\L the Belt Elevator eompanv's mill the 
standpipe forward was a^aln put in oj)- 
etation, but the wind was too strong lo 
do anything more than reach the highest 
ixiiiit of the e'evator. 

A ride in the bay was enjoyed bv the 
guests, and the tug landed the Superior- 
ites at Tower bay sllii. Just before leav- 
ing the luK aiayor Dietrich .><aid: '"Mr. 
Mayor and Gentlemen: On behalf of the 
council and iioople of Superior, 1 desire 
lo thank you for the very pleasant after- 
noon we have spent on board the tug." 
He called for three cheers for Diiluih, 
which Were given with a will. 

Not to be outdone Mayor Truelson called 
for three i-heers for Superior, and the 
Dclmliiaus .velleil themselves lioarse. The 
Joe D. Dudley arrived at the Fifth avenue 
dock at 6 II. m. 


Drake & Stratton Get Another at the 
Fayal Mine. 

Drake & Stratton, the contractors, have 
secured another large addition to their 
already large contract for stripping on the 
Fayal location. The new contract is for 
TiOd.OOO yards, and this makes 1,.">C0,IX)0 yards 
altogether the firm has under contract. 
The execution of all of these contracts 
will take about three .vears. The firm 
now has fully '^)0 men at work, according 
to the Evelelh Star and the wages run 
from Sl.T.j to $:{..')0 per day. All this means 
conslderabl(> iirospeiity to the village of 
Fveleth, which gets the benefit of ilie 

The firm has several shovels at work 
striiiphig the ore bodies at No. 2 and Xo. :: 
shafts, and this week the loading of 
cars with ore at No. :! shaft was begun. It 
is said that this work, together with the 
milling and underground work at No. 1 
and No. 2 shafts, will mean for the Fayal 
the largest oiupiit of an.v season, and ii 
is expecteil that the mine will ship fullv 
1.0<ii>.(KH» tons of ore this year. The large 
stock pile at No. L shaft is all shiiiped. 
and from No. 2 shaft is now in 


Central Gun Club Tournament Date 
Is Fixed. 

The annual tournament of the 
Gun club has been lixed for Aug. 9 and 11' 
It is expected that a more than ordinarily 
large crowd of marksmen from outsiil-- 
will be here. Among them will hi J. T. 
Dodge, formerly of this clt\. The prlzes 
will "amount to about $250 besides ihe en- 
trance fees. The program will be an- 
nounced in a few da.vs. 

Tomorrow the Dulifth and Sui>erioi- 
j'lubs will C'J t" Ely ff>r a shoot. There 
will be team shoots between teams of 
ten men each, and tlie diamond champion- 
ship medal, now held in Superior, will 
also be shot for. There will be about fif- 
teen marksmen from Dukith and nearlv 
as many from Suporior, while there wili 
be shooters from all of the range towns. 
A special train will leave the city at D 
o'clock tomorrow morning. 

High School Alumni. 

Copies of the constitution an<l by laws 
of the A.ssociate Alumni of the Duluto 
high school, together with blank cards for 
applications for membership, are being 
sent out to all of the graduates of the high 
school that can be reacned. The cards 
are to be addressed to E. J. Kenney, the 
treasurer of the alumni, and .'.0 cents is 
to be enclosed. The constitution and 
by laws are <iulte brief. The objects of 
tlie association are said to be to promote 
in every proper way the interests of the 
high school, and to foster among its grad- 
uates a sentiment of regard for each other 
and attachment to their school. 

Washington. July 29.— Gen. Davis at 
San Juan. P. R., today notified the war 
department of the death at Lares yester- 
day of Private George W. Wintz, Com- 
jiahy L, Eleventh Infantry, from typhoid 

The supreme court justices have not 
felt easy since the fir? near the court 
chamber several months ago, and have 
persistently nagged tht architect of the 
capitol to make sorie arrangement 
whereby all the combustible material 
stored in the basement under the cham- 
ber could be removed to other and 
.safer quarters. With t desire to please 
the justices, and at the same time realiz- 
ing that all the ro<mi jossible is badlv 
needed in the great bulding, the arclii"- 
te( t is now having corstructed a vault 
of large proportions mmediately ad- 
joining the sub-basemtnt under the su- 
preme court chamber, and this vault 
'.\ ill be useed for storing fuel for use of 
the supreme court. 1. will be so ar- 
ran.ged that in case i f fire the doors 
can be closed and it will be impossible 
for the fire to spread. Xot one of the 
justices likes a coal fire, and the fuel 
is dry oak and hickorj wood, which is 
burned in <ipen lire:)U.ces. Such fiie.i 
are expensive, but expense cuts no fig- 
ure with the justices. 

* * • 
Speaking ,if the justices and tlieir 

wood fires reminds the writer that the 
last time president Line oln saw the late 
Chief Justice Miller was at his second 
inaugural ball. The president was 
standing talking to several gentlemen 
when the chief justice L-ame up. 'How 
are the justices and their gowns'.' " asked 
-Mr. Lincoln. "AH righ;," answered the 
chief justice, and aftej- a moment Mr. 
Lincoln said: 

"Milier, you were b ought up on a 
farm and have seen th ^ breaking up of 
land— the clearing of new ground— and 
the burning of timber you have seen 
the heavy bark fall from a half-decayed 
log, while out from under the bark 
would come great winged ants which 
would waddle off in tie clumsiest and 
funniest kind of dignity. W^ell, -Miller, 
I never see one of you justices with vour 
gow ns on but, I think of one of thos-^,' 
funny ants. " 

• • * 
"I am a Democrat of the rankest 

kind," said a well-known lawyer of At- 
lanta, CJa., at the Riggs the other day, 
"but I am a great admirer of any man 
who will under adverse circumstances himself to the front and make a 
name for himself. 1 mt i Judson Lvons, 
the register of the treasury, today" and 
I was reminded that he was one of th*- 
first colored men ever a Imitted to prac- 
tice law in my state, and 1 remember, 
too, that his prai tice was a success from 
the time he was admitted. Early in his 
career he was employtd in a t"ase in- 
volving the ownership of ,some mules. 
The case was to be h aid in a small 
town in a county some distance re- 
moved from Augusta, his home. When 
he appeared on the scene there was con- 
sid,erable comment ovei the fact that a 
'ni,gger had come there to practice be- 
fore the court.' Lyons i;aid he intended 
to win the case regardless of what was 
sfi:'d about his being a coloieu man; 
thiit he knew he had [a.w and justice on 
hiis side, and he did not believe his 
cajor would have anytiiing to do with 
it. The opposing lawyer, a voung fellow 
non long out of college ranted around 
at some length and poked a few harni- 
les:s jibes at Lyons. Wt 11, the case was 
handled admirably by Lyons, and he 
w >n. The young law yer was so put out 
that after carrying it tc a higher court, 
w Sere the decision of ;he lower court 
Wiis affirmed, he withdrew from practice 
altx)gether and died a few weeks aftei- 
ward.s. I don't say that his defeat bv 
the colored lawyer killed him, but I do 
know that he took it veiy hard." 
* * • 
The postottice departn ent is having a 
iTiiflcult time getting Ji hn Bishoji, col- 
ort?d, to accept the imstmastership of 
White Oak, Ala. A. J. Li eke. postmaster- 
at Eufaula, and other !• epublicans rec- 
ommended a while man for the place, 
but it was decided that he colored man 
Bisihop was the one enlitled to it, and 
his commission was forwarded him. 
BislNijt, who was not an applii-ant, de- 
cline<l tooiccept. Again the commi,ssion 
has been forwarded bin, but he still 
says he does not want i . An -\labam.i 
Repubii<'an now in Wasl ington said: • l 
know Bishop. He is a jpiod fellow and 
does not want to make ircjuble. He re- 
members the riot in 1!;7."., when dead 
and wounded negroes wtre scattered all 
over Eufala. Bishop recently said: I 
is doin' very well, an' .>f de guv'ment 
wants er nigger ter 'str bite do mail in 
White Oak, dey will ha ) ter git some- 
ijody 'side John Bishop. I knows dese 
w hite folks an' dey don't want no nigger 
mixin' wid dcr letters, an' I ain't goin' 
ter be de of no 's rubment. Dey 
might as well quit sendin' dere old 
missions ter me, fer 1 ain't gwine ter 
hab it,' " 


Battle of San Juan Overcome By it- 
Tonight as Usual. 

Rain prevente<l the putting on of Bob 
Cooks battle of San Juan at the fair 
grounds last night, but fair weather 
seems assured for tonight and loinorrow 
night, and those that wtre disappiiiiUed 
lasi night may make uji f(jr ii tonight. 
The crowds cif strangers in the citv will 

find the vaudeville enlertainnie:ii and the 

battle of San Juan at the fair grounds 
tonight the ver.v place to pass a most en- 
jo.vable two hours and a half. Bob Cook's 
repi'oduf-tion of the battle of San Juan 
is done b.v traiiu-d soldiers on both sides. 
The soldiers are well known lo Duiuih 
pectple, who bi<l them God spee<l and 
wished them a .safe return whe:i in tin- 
j-ariy part of the spring of l.S;<s Pi-esitlenl 
McKiiiley issue<l a call for HW.ihhi volun- 
teers. The Duliith boys that marche<l 
away in resjionse lo that call are among 
the soldiers ihat conduct the mimic bat- 
tU- of San Juan hill at the fair Krounds 
loiiisrht and tomorrow nighl. Ten thou- 
sand rounds of ammunition are used in 
one of these battles, lo say nothing of 
the selei-ted fireworks that lend beaut.v 
and sradneur to the great, realistic battle 
s<-<-ne. Tonight and tomorrow niKli'-. 
which will I e the last opportunity of wii- 
nessing this preat attra<'iion in l>uluih. 
The popular prices which were inaug- 
urated lasi W< daesday iiiKhl. will be <-on- 
tlnued. The vaudeville entertainment to- 
night and iomorr<iw nighl will be up to 
the usual hifjh standard. This jiarl of the 
entertainment tak«-s up one hour or more 
before tlie battle. There is not a dull mo- 
meiii in it and there is not one feauire 
that can call for adverse criticism. The 
dancing of Miss Kenwood, the queen of 
the lire <lance. Is one of the very best 
vaudevilit- attractions ever seen In the 
Northwest. The moving: pictures are a 
delight to ever.vbody. old and young, and 
the horizontal bar work is marvelous. 

('ai)l. l5ob Cook looks like a real hero 
of San Juan. Il will be recalled thai his 
face and hands were severel.v burned last 
Monday nisht durine the blowi ig up of 
the Spanish forts. He directs operations 
l).-hlnd and in from of the fortifications 
with his face and hands swathed in band- 
ages. His injuries are not fif a jtorm.Tnent 
character and the burns will heal without 
leaving any scars. 


Three Programs To Be Given By 
Flaaten's Orchestra. 

Flaaten s full or«-liestra will furnish 
music for the Flower Show and doll bazar 
ai the Armory on Aug. is and 19, ami the 
Iirograms are as follows: 


March — "Hands Across the Sea" Sons.i 

Overiure— "Suninicrni.ght's L>ream".Sui>i>t: 
Characteristic — "Whisiiering l-"low- 

ers" |{lon 

Finale and' chorus from "--Vllila" Verdi 

Valse elegante— "Dnam.v Thoughts".. 


Lullaby— "The Sleeidng Beauty "..Toliani 

Serenade — "La Berceuse" Gouno<l 

Medley— "The Winner" Muckie 

Characteristic march— "Whistling Rn- 


Mnrch — "The Tennessee Jubilee" . 
Waltz de concert- "Mein Ideal" .. 

Selection— "Bohemian Girl" 

"Flower Song" 

0\erturt— "The Barber of Seville 


.Mr de ballet— "l^anKua.ere of the Roses" 


Quintet from "Rigolett<»" Verdi 

•Medley- "A Tickler" Wilt 

Two Step— "An Arkansas Husking Bee' 



Man-h— "Our Favorite Regiment" Erts 

Select ion— "Thi^ Charlatan" Sousa 

Medley— "The Crackerjack" MacKle 

Waltz— "Southern Roses" Strauss 

"New Flower Song" Moses 

Intermezzo— "Pascacolle" Gregh 

Overture— "Fest" l.riirbzing 

<'zarda.s— "Lost Love" Gregh 

Two Step— 'Doc IJrown's Cake Walk" 




J. P. Brennan, a younjc business man 
of Nashville, Tenn., is in Washington 
looking up an old war c aim, known as 
the Brennan Iron Worlis claim. The 
property of the Brennans was confis- 
cated by Gen. Don Carlos Buell upon 
his occupation of Nashville, and was 
sold for $95,000, that sum being deposit- 
ed with the treasurer of tlie Fnited 
States. Ml-. Brennan is making an 
effort to organize an association of 
Southern war claimants He said: "I 
have not the least idea that at least a 
half million dollars can be raised to use 
in securing legislation m war claims. 
I do not mean that this is to be used 
in employing lobbyists, but in getting 
first-class lawyers who can propetly 
present to congress the justice of out 
claims. Such an a.s.sociation, com- 
posed of a large number of Southern 
men, would naturally carry significant 
political strength, and in iddition to this 
1 am now in a position lo offer the aid 
of a strong Xew York f nancial syndi- 
cate. I shall begin the work of organi- 
aztion as soon as I return to my horn- 
in Nashville, and have no doubt but 
that claimants will be glad to come into 

* * • 

There is a considerable shake- 


MRS. Mckinley beher. 

She Continues to Improve in Health 
at Plattsburg. • 

Plattsburg, X. Y., July 2H.— Mrs. Mc- 
Kiiiley iia.ssed a restful night and con- 
tinues to improve in health and spirits. 
The president out early for his reg- 
ular morning walk. This afternoon, if the 
wind is not too slrone. the president an<? 
his wife propose taking' a short drive 
down the lake shore towards Valcour 
island. Tomorrow the president has been 
invited to attrnd services at the First 
Methodist church, but owing to Mrs. Mc- 
Kiiiley's illness it is doubtful whether he 
will accein tlie invitation. 

It was learned today that Vice President 
Hobart. who is s|iending the summer at 
Long Branch, may visit the president here 
soon if the vice presidents health will 

Monsis-|or Miartint«lli, papal dHegat-' 
to America, will arrive here to visit the 
Catholic summer si-hool tonight and will 
celebrate iiontifical high mass at St. Johns 
church tomorrow- m<jrning. The Rev. Dr. 
John Farley, auxiliar>' blshoi) of New 
York, will iireach the sermon. 


AVashin«:ton. July 29.— (Jen. Greelv. chief 
signal officer, has received a dispatch from 
Ma.i. R. E. Thompson, commanding the 
signal corps in th*- Philippines saying that 
Maj. Maxlield has laid a cable across 
Laguna de Bay, from Tasuig lake to 
Calamba, the last town to be captured 
from the insurgents. This insures unin- 
terrupted tt'legraphic communication be- 
tween Manilla and the advanced position 
in tlie insurgent couiitr.\. 

Have you ever tried "T. & T, Coffee?" 
The most dcliciously flavored brand ever 
offered for sale. Put up in 2-lb, air- 
tight cans, sealed. 

Yon can 

When In Chicago 

get The Herald at th« 





Established by Bishop Whipple in 1867. Number 
limited to seventv-five. Prepares for colleges. Terms 
$}.S0. Fall term opens Sept. 13th. 

Rt. Rev. H. B. Whipple, D.D . LL.D.. Rector. 

Caroline Wright Fells, A.A , Principal. 

For particulars send for catalogue. 







fr^-^^y^ *^^^r\ 




wm'mmmm^^m ■ 







■■ ^tm- 


' 1 









liXTRACT. • 


Supply the family traJe 
ot Huluth and Superior 

with this tamo. I S Beer . 

3 W.'SHfiTtt. nieiw4t4 

Wholeule Grocers. 

Stone-brdean-WeTis Co., 



4. FtTGER Sc OO,, 



Hreufrs anj H'K.eis it 

Palo Bohonaian 

Ex/tort Boei*m 



Great Northern 

vL.istern Rjii*av of Minnesota ^ 

Best and quickest service to Montana 
and Pacific Coast, and hetween 

Duluth and the 
Twin Cities^ 

Wholesale Hardware. 

Marshall= Wells Hard ware Co 



Harnesm and Whoioaaio Sad» 

dIorymLoathof and 


HMMrtMtartre of HariiMs tinp Woik mi4 SkM Uppara. 
a £. Supmrlor St., Duluth, Mhui. 

Manuffacturinc; Confectioners. 

WAFIL \- Jl'MX— Alaniifacturing Con- 
ft'ctloners ami jobbfrs of Crackers and 
Cakes. 7-!* Nlneteentli avenii* 

Si|n Painting and Decorating. 




Artistic Decorating:. 

211 West Superior Street, Duluth, Minn. 


The California Wine House 

Frerker Bros. & Co. 

Whiskies and Wines. 

19 West Superior S treel. DULUTH. MINN. 

Wines and Liquors. 

Wifles and Liquors, Imported and Domestic 

For Famil\ Trade. Mall Orders Given 
Prompt Attention. 


Tel. 66i. 1- West Superior St., Duluth. Minn. 



North West or North Land 

f'.f.e-it S'lps on the lireat Lakes. 

F. I. 

For Further Information Appiv to 
J. G. MOONEY, N. P. A., 

West Superior Street, (Spalding House Cor- 
ner) Duluth. or address 

WHITNEY, G. P. and T. A., 

St. Paul, Minn. 

Wholesale Paper, 

Zenith Paper Co., 

,Manjfacti;rers anJ Wholesale 
PeaJers In 

Building Papers, Wrapping Papers, 

Printer's Stock, 

Blank Books and Stationery. 

Write for Prices. DULUTH, MIMM. 


Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Lumber, 
laa E. Michigan St., Duluth. 

5GOTT6rHoLSTON Lumber Go 



Plumbins:, Heating and Gas Fitting. 

THOMPSON-WAl'GH CO., 230 W, Kir,st. 

Elocti'le Gasoline Engines. 

Simple, Compact, 
Neat and Pcwer= 
foL Statiooary 
and Marine. 

Boats and 
Launches lor 
Pleasure oi* 


Superioi' Gas Engine Works. 




You will find that In the line of Men's Furnishings 

C. W. ERICSON, JliWr. 

Can Save You Money. 
219 West Superior Street, Duluth. 

_ Wall^pei\ Pamts and Oils. 


Wall Paptr, Palirt« and .-Oils, V?rt»fsh. Bruth.s, WIniJow 
Blass and fthadt*, Painting, Paper Hansjina, snd Decora- 
tions, lei. 415-4 ig.'ti Wesi beconj Street. 


Wholesale Fruits. 



Wholesale Fruits and Produce, 
Duluth, Minn. 

Wholesale Commission. 

Flour, Feed, Butter and Eggs, 

2t0 W. MieMiaa St. TtttpboM 213. 



*» mill magminery. 
Bar Iron. 
Atlas Engines and Boilers. 

Large stock always on hand. Cash paid for secjnd 
hand machinery. 




SnI Xw. E. and Ry. Tradu. 


720 Board of Trade. 

Qrain Commission Merchants. 

"Tom Reed" 10c Cigar. 
''Alaska Nugget" 5c Cigar. 

W. SIMON, Manufacturer, 

12 Sixth 
Avenue West. 

Picture Frames and Mouldings. 

16 Second ave. \V. Pioturo frames to 
order. Send for citalopue and price list 

Builder and Cabinet Maker. 

I'iuMii a: 

Ut)Y — Johhiiu. oi' 
il orKan relinishini; 

uil kinds 



I)at€-ntcd: if ymi lu'crt nny as.slstancf 
conn- in and SfC tis. Wieland Kloctric 

^company, ^1 5 West M ichigan .-itreei. 

Blank Books and Binding. 

Wholesale Liquors. 

Rug Manufacturers. 

Itorse Shoeing. 

Merchant Tailoring. 

Suit*, SW.aO up. Double Vmlum 


228 Ohmmbmr of Coma— rem, Duluth. 

The BeneieaU Cognac HANDSOMERUGS made from Horse owners. Attention I 

" OLD carpets. 

Send card to SUI'lJRIOR RL'G MB;. CO. for par- 
iiuiars; 1516 Fifth st.. West Superior, Wis. Tel. 4418. 


Oualtty. Ago. Purity. 

fen Years in Wood. Bottles Sealed 
For sale at Drug Stores and Best Hotels 

There are a 1 of hor>.e-^llners: Rood, 
bad and inJUferent. but if you want a first 
class job of shoeinR, call at tlie 

C. Vf)LI. AND— Manufacturer of all kinds 
of llai.s. Single Hat."* sold at factory 
price.s. lOO IZafil Superior street. 


ruliiiK, etc. 

law hindintr. t>lank 
Jullu.s Melander, 117 W 

1st .'^t. 


- ....Zenith Shoeing Shop.... 


Transfer of Two Tug Lines 

At Buffalo to the Trust 



<jeneral blacksnithin^ ar.d -. .. 

Carriage Repairing also done. MCmirtlH 



Tugmen Proposing to Demand 

Higher Wages at all 

Lake Ports. 

t'levelan.l. July 2i(.— (Special to The II. r- 
al l.»— (.'a|>t.s. D.ii-idson and <'oIlier ai.d 
T. P. Xr-uman. the tus trust rei)re.<enla- 
liv.-s. art- insMectinsf the fh-velaiid an<l 
I.orain tugs. The work will be completed 
luflay. AoDrdiiiL' to the latest reports 
friiin Buffalo the transfer of the tugs of 
Uif- two lines at that port to the Great 
Lakes Towin? eompany has been ni- 
ijiigf'd. It is said that part of the agr^e- 
inem of sale i.-s the holding of stock in 
tlie lowing company by the ItulTalo tug 
men. It is also ro|K>rted that the Buffalo 
nn n will have a vdcc in appoinlini; ii 
manager fur that !.>ort. and tiiat a incal 
man will get the position. Tlie Kxpri-ss 
-i\s that the Buffalo owners .sold their 
intHrests under < iinii)ulsion. 

.\s the purchase of two tugs at Erie 
:iiiil one at «'onneaut has been arranged 
the work >>t the committre is now coni- 
).;ele and a formal orKanization of the gi- 
.i^-antie towing eompany will be ihe next 
move ill order. 

• apt. Davidson and Harved D. Uoulder. 
counsel for tht Uike «'arriers' assoiiation. 
l>ald a visit to Philadelphia on W ednesdav 
10 see the Philadelphia * Heading raif- 
ri>ad officials aliout .some towing propert\ 
at Duluth. 

<Me\ eland tugmen have been ooniemplat- 
ing a strike for an advance in wages, bu' 
it is now proposed to make tlu move a 
.ucereral on.' at all lake pons. 

Hampo. Kwen. iJang.-s. Cleared: Coal— 
Pridgeon. <;ia.lstone. Shenau.loah Wotari 
Superior: Mills. Milwaukee: Progrc-ss! 
Chicago; Swallow. Maiiitou. Port Huron- 
Darley.; Stewart. Duluth: Critic 
.superior. l.ight^Maxwell. Dului'i- Tre- 
vor. Superior; Matoa. Two Harbors- Hr- 
win. ErieP pueblo. Chiengo. 

Huron— Cleared: Coal— Schuck, Wasn- 
luirn. Eight— Spokane. Ashlan.l. 

Sandusky— Ariivt.l: Htdiniiton. Cleired- 
Coal— Albany. Soo. 

U)raiii— .\rrived: Wallula. Helvetia 
Cleared: Coal-K. A. Parker. Oreen Bav. 
Eight— Malta. Duluth. 

Kairport— Arriv.-d: Henrv Johnson. KoE 
som. Ha I ley. 

Conneaut— Arrived: Corliss. I-'ulton. Bes- 
.semer. Cleared: Coal— Maurice. Grover-. 
Duluth. I..ight— Italia. Australia. Diduth 

Cleveland— Arrive.l: Continental N. 

Mills. tJrace Holland. Crosthwaite. Exile 
Cleared: Coal— Meriden. Schoidcraft. Du- 
luth. Eight— Speeular. Marquette; Cadil- 
lae. Pope. Escaiuiba; Elphicke. Wright 

Port Colborne— Down: Melbourne. 

Mar<(uetie— Arrived: (Jriflin. I'leared: 
Ea Salle. Chosholm. Cbveland: Spencer. 
Pennington. Tonawanda: Owen. Corsica 
Andaste. Buffalo: Michigan. Alva. Fair- 
port: Pre.s(|ue Isli'. Ashtabula. 

Erit — Arrived: Erin, .\rthur. Coralia. 
Cleared: (.Jlobe. Ashland. 

T..ledo— Arrived: Black Rock. Madden 
.Magnetic. Fay. Cobb. .McGregor. P.oard ..r 
Trade. Cleare.l: Wheat— Houghton, buf- 
talo. Coal— Hop... .Milwaukee; Thr...- 
Piothers. Manistee; Olvmpia. Duluth 
Peterson. .Ashland. 

Escaiutba- (^leared: Rugee. Ionia. Ohi- 
eago; .\lta. .\lc.ina. aVnce. Erie ports. 

.Ashland— Arrived; Ford. Orr, Carring- 

South Chicago— Arrived: Marion. .Marv- 
land. Wilhelm. Wetmore. (^leared: .Aii- 
rania. Hanna. Manchester. Schlesinger 
Escanaba; Curry. Buffalo; Ketcham Port 



Capt, James Davidson has completed 
repairs upon the barge George B. Owen. 
The steamer Bermuda will tow lier in 
the lumber tiiol.' between Duluth and 
Eakt> Erit- ports. The Owen is under tht 
• onimand of Capt. H. B. Mfiore. of Chi- 


On and alter Au.g. 1 Chicago seamen ex- 
pect u wage increase of -r, of-nts per diem. 
For sail ves.sels the rate will '.(e $2 per 
da.v, and for tow barges which do not lav 
on' >-r-ws in port $1.7.'. per dav. 

( ' 

Ihe wi 


\\ iHiani <;erlach. manager ot the 
Transportation company, savs thai, 
irk of releasing th** batge Sophia 
from the l)each near Ashtabula has 

tio> been abandoned. 

J. C. c,iichri«-i has had tlie steam.r Ore- 
goi< tonvert-d into a single-decker for the 
lumber trade at an expense of lln.ixxi. 
Beconstruction work induderl in the 
cuang' consist, rl of new .~;rem. apron, maii; 
d»< k and de< k beam?, new hatchc.-^. rails 
and cabins. 

Detroit. Mich.. July 2!t.— (Special to 
Herald. t—Ep: Superior Citv. U:W 
night; Niku. Peter.son. lii; <;r"atwick, 
ravia. Amboy. 11:2'>; Spokane. ll::;ii; Olvm. 
pia, 11 :W: Wright. n;:.(i: .Arthur Orr, 1L':1» 
a. m. : Schoolcraft and c.jiisorts. \:'1>: 
Black. 2:1.".: Mc-Dougall. Constitution. ::::^ii; 
S. C. Hall and barg.-s. .">:40: Froni.enac. 
Chattanooga. 8:1.".; Pease. Planet. !t; \Vard. 
11. Down: Northern King. 9:-»0 last night: 
Orinoco. .Algeria. I a. m.; Hoyt and V'hale- 
!)acks, Mariska. .Manila, li:!.'.; Fair;)ai! 11. 
Roebling, 7; J. Mitchell and consorts. ■i:2<l 
Neilson. Nasmyth. 7:.!<); Einn, 9:.')<i: Wald >. 

I'p yesterday: Three Brothers. 11 a. m.: 
Gettysburg. ilAit. Omaha. 12::{it p. m.: 
Tom. .Adams. I; Hur.ui. 1;1.'.; :i. 
-': Forbes. .McLachlan. :!:15: Gik-hrisi. 
Eackamanna. A: Saginaw, Sprague. .'>; In- 
ter Ocean. ♦;:.'.»: Rust. Barnes. Hounds. 7; 
Mt. Clemens. Hope. 7:10. Down: Dever- 
eux. ,S:2t» a. m. ; Niagara (wooden*. S::;(i: 
Smith. .Arthur. Typo, 10:."in: Empire Citv. 
12:2t» p. m.: Eeigh. C. H. Davis. \:M): Maiv 
Groh. Porteous. 2: Fisk. :\:V>: Buttlroni 
Montana. '>; .Averill. Hennepin. .".::!ii: Ban- 
gor. H: Harry Packer. Volunteer. «::!>•: 
Pratt, .\thens. Wawatam. 7: the- two 
Richards. 7:20; Quito ami con- 
sort. Mesaba. Magna. Mariposa. Martha, 
7:-»0; Oades, 8. 

Sault Ste. .Marie, .Mich., Ju!v 29.— (Spe- 
citl to The Herald.)— Ep: Republic. 1(» last 
night: Veronica. Fassett. ]l::{ti: Pioneer, 
Fontana. midnight: Carnegie, l:"!! a. n.. : 
Thomson and whalebacks. 2:^>: Holland. 
Friant. Owen. :■.:.{(>; Globe. 2::{0; Bulgaria. 
Amazon, tj; Choctaw. 7: Northern Queen, 
ity of K>: Mitchell. Chicka- 



Ihe whalebaik barge Sagamore, which 
sprung a bad leak at th< Escanaba ore 
'lo. ks. was rej)aired yesterday and 
last night for Eake Erie. 



Clevelanti. July iri.— Some lonnag. 
loail later of September has been place.l 
loi wheat. Duluth lo i'.ulTalo. ;it .li.^ cents, 
wliiih Is eipial to $l.n«» on ore. One dollar 
is bemg ireeh paid on ort from head oi' 
lakes, bill Escanaba shij>r)ers are easier 
tiian th.-.v have l»e»'n for some timt. Eake 
.Vlichigan coal carriers are .scarce, and 
.Milw.Hikee rate is firm at tKi cents. Chart- 
ers: Ore— Hanuif. Duluth. Ohio. Jd. «v.,i:— 
Eeuty. Boltsford. Shawnee. Cleveland 
Ashland, m cents. 

Cupi. Jex. whose trouhl.'s in removing 
the wre« k of the steamer City <)f Duluhl 
from Si. .loseph harbor came "near costing 
him ins life, faces a new di'/gj-ulty. He has 
gotten all the wre. k cl.arcd awav but the 
bottom oi the .(Id hulk, which stick.- in 
Ihe sand and refuses to budge. ^ 


.Ashtabula .iLrrive.1: (Jratwick. Vulcan. 
ciear<»d: Liglii- pease. Planet, Fronten- 
.i.-. Marnuette, 

iiuftalo— -Arrivud; Williams, S. Eddy 

mauga. FtMiora. ll:2t». Down; Roumania, 
Barium, l(t;:!0 last night; Cumberlan.l. 
.Mas.sachusetts. I>onald.son. 11:30; Hurd. 
Bliss, Parana, Peerless. Smith. Conn.liv 
Bros.. Delaware. Gardner. Ogarlta, 2 a. 
ni.; Duncan. Favorite, Constitution. 2:30; 
Kirby. Hartnell. Penob.scoi. 3;:!0: Haroer 
Tyrone. .Maruba. Nanlers, 4;:J0; Ralph, Har- 
ol.l, .'i::!0; Senator. UiSalle, McWilliam.s, 
■ >:Mi: Rosedale. Presque Isle. Alva. ti:;;ii- 
Chisholm. 7; Sitka. Yukon. 7::X>; Yale .Al- 
berta. !•:;«; Corsica. 10:20. 

rp yesterday: Rhodes, Siberia. 12:190 p. 
m.; Schuylkill, Manitoba, 1; Carpenter, 
Tyson, flashing Wave, l:?.:i: (^ollingwoo I. 
Pontiac, .!; .Merida. Zenith Citv. 1; Hop- 
kins. 4;:»; Columbia. ": Smith. Goshawk. 
JenneHs, Filmore. ."i::',o. Down: Andaste. 
2:20 p. m.; Cale<lonia, Polvne.*«ia. Mvle.<. 
:!;:«»: .Algon<|uin, 7:.!0. 


Arrived— Haldeti. .A. .A. Park-r. R. \V 
Parker. Panther. Kelton. Lake Erie, coal: 
Northern Eight. M.)hawk. Buffalo. 
North Land. Bpffalo. passengers 
\'o.vage. Hancock, p^issengers and 
Hunter. Ashland, passengers and 
Belle Cross, south shore, pedes; 
Buffalo, light for llmir. 

Departed— Ee hind. Montgomei v. 
EIrie. lumber: Malionlng. Buffal.). 
Nicholas. Buffalo, grain: Hunter, 
land. pa.ssengers and mdse; Li>ckwood. 
Yuma. Mather. 110. 202. Morse. Cresctnt 
c^ity. Lake Erie, ore; Ma.iestic. t;'oiling- 
vvood. passengers and flour. 

Cullum, dentist, Palladlo. 'Phone No. 9. 

Tibbetts. undertaker. :!1 East Sup St. 

Subscribers lo The Herald, intending lo 
camp on Park Point, can have their pa- 
per delivered to their camp by leaving 
change of address at this oflke. 

Bethesda Young Ladies' .Aid society 
"Will give a lawn si>clal at SiC East Fifth 
>;treet. Tuesday evening. Aug. 1. Every- 
liudy cordially invited. 

The Jewish Dramatic club will present 
a lewish d'ama. "Th Two Euiiey-Le- 
mcls. ' at Turner hall tomorrow afterViooi,. 
The players ar«' all Duluth people. .Among 
thi'in are J. Goodman. L. Kassmir. M. 
Kassmir. Mrs. M. Kassmir. Mrs. J. (iood- 
inan and Mr. Chaike!. 

The committee in charge of the Y. M. 
<■. .A. bicycle race on London road Aug. 
10 held a meeting y.-stcrdav afternoon to 
make arrangements for the meet. A large 
number of riders are In training for the 
a fl'a i r. 

Thomas R. Bouchard, son of Charles 
Bouchard, of this city, has been mad.' 
cluef engineer of tht- torpedo boat Hist, 
on which he served during the war with He writes his father that the boat ' 
is soon gtJing to Havana. 

A new style of money .uder will be put 
in use liy the nostoftice deuarlment <ni 
Sept. 1. Manifold carbon i-opving pap; |- 
will be u.sed. by which means a lac siniil.- 
of the order can be sent to the receiving 
posiinast. r. The new system is modrleu 
on that used in Canada. 

On account of the inclemency of the 
weather last evening tli.> service of Temple 
Emanuel cuigrefcation was postpoiieo 
lo next Friday evening. 

Tile regular annual meeting of the W. C 
T. r. will be held Mon.Iav afternoon of 
next Week in Ihe parlors of the l-'li.-i M 
K. church at .1 o'clock. Oflicers for ti.e 
. nsuiiig year will be elected and reports 
of superintend, iits given. 

.Marriage lii-eiises have been issued to 
Joseph Faulkner and Anna Ellis. ICarl 
Howes and Bertha Wagner, and to Will- 
iam H. Cr.isby and Rebtcca K. .Alga- 

Our new war secretiiry will have lo root 
hog or die. Kelly dyes clothing fast col- 
ors, and cleans hats clean. 

The Northern Pacific railroad has se- 
(iired iiermission from the Cnited States 
court to make John Eliot Bowles -receiv- 
er of the Duluth Transfer Railw.iv com- 
pany, a defendant in the co:idenination 
proceedings recently begun to secure a 
right-of-way on Rices Point. 

In the of A. W. Anderson vs. A. 
A. Harris and John Vi . Norton to recover 
,♦11. ."II ta^en from the till in the plair - 
lift s saloon by one William Scott tor 
whom the defendants are attornevs an<l 
•secured from the police d.partm.nt o\ 
Mr. .Norton, of the tirm. the plaintirt s 
attorneys this morning iile<I a st;'.tem»'nt 
disavowing anv intiiition to allege that 
.Mr. Harris had any personal knowledge 
that the money was th:it stolen by Scott 
Th.mias Bjorback. the lad who was con- 
yif led in police court .\esterdav of break- 
ing a naptha street lamp, was'this morn- 
ing sentenced to the reform .scnool bv 
Judge Gearhart and admitted to parole for 
one year. 

The council committee appointed to in- 
vestigate the police department was to 
meet this afternoon at 1 o'clock at .Alder- 
man Wings office to organize and arrange 
the method of procedur.'. The committee 
will not begin to take testimonv until 
next week. 

,/^ '"li;^>" "f "'•' «*ttlers called on Mr. and 
Mrs. T. .A. Olmsted, of Klffi East Fir«t 
street, last evening, to helj) Mr. Olmsled 
ce.ebrate his 7:5rd birthdav. In the partv 
were: Mr. and Mrs. John Drew. .Mr. and 

t'^.- ',.'•'., ''""^''■^""- "'"' ^'f"- :i»'l ^Irs 
■I. \> . Miller. Remin!sce:ices of .dd 
times were exchanged and refreshments 
Were ser\-ed. 

morning and left today 


.North Land ihi 
for their- Iu>ni -. Fol. y, of St. Paul, of the 
of Fid.'v Bros., railroad contractors 
:n the city today. 

G. o. Somers. geaeral freight agent. ;:iid 
Francis B. Clark, general traffic manager 
of the Great .\'(»rtherii railroad, accom- 
panied by their wives, arrived in the cits 
this morning and left on the North Lanil 
lor Buffalo. 

J. (i. Ketchiim, of Tower, was at the 
Spalding today. 

S. L. Mead.' a lumb. rman of Detroit, 
.Mich.. Is at the Spalding. 

Mr. ami Mrs. A. D. Rodgers and Dr. 
Kinseil, of Columbus, Ohio, were in ilie 
cii> toila.v. 

J. S. Frelinghuvse:! and Mrs. F. J. 
Frelingnuysen. of New Y'ork, were at the 
Spalding toda.N. 

H. R. Ensign, of Minneapolis, was at 
the Spalding this morning. 

Mr. and Mrs Henry Tod. and Mr. aii.l 
.Mrs. H. W. Cariick, of Youngstowii. 
Ohio, in ihe city today an<l were at 
the Spalding. 

C. W. Turner, of Chicago, manager of 
the A. Booth company, was at the Spal- 
ding last evening. 

.Mr. and Mrs. I'. J. Pulford left on the 
.North I.K'ind this afternoon for Buffalo. 

D. G. Cutler left on ihe North Land 
this afternoon for the Sault. 

.\ party of Stillwater i)eople are at the 
St. Louis today .md will remain until 10- 
.norrow taking in the sights of Duluth 
and Superior. In the partv are Jinlgc and 
.Mrs. J. (.'. Nethaway. .Mayor ,ind Mrs. J. 
G. Armson, County .Auditor C. H. F:r((wne 
ind wife, ami .M. L. Miiiphy a:ni wife. 



Visit of the World's Greatest Shows Devices Engineers Adopted to Sub- 


In Fine Shape With a Flourishing 

The Endion T.iinis .liib is not only on.' 
of tile most nourishing institutions in tin 
( ity. but this year it is enjoying a great- 
er ilegree of prosperity than il has ever 
had before. The handsome and well ar 
langid courts of the club in tlie East 
End, .iust .-ast of Tenth av. nue on Su 
perior street, are crowded .very after- 
noon an.l evening wh. n the wcither is 
tav(U-able. and a .gi't-at deal of interest is 
manifested this year in the playing. The 
ilub was reorganized this year and tl). 
officers are now as follows: F. W. Paint, 
president, Ci. <!. Ld^Jrerman, secr.'iary, 
and C F. tJraff. treasurer. There ar. 
.iliout thirty active members of the club. 
There are three courts in use this year 
wlierc there was but one formerly." lu' 
house has Ix^en renainted and fitted uji 
ade<|uatel.v. and the baths have been ri. 
oaired. Women .ire honorar.v members, 
and maii.v of ih.m patroniz."- the courts 
ever.\ day. Tlie membership is increasing 
i-apidly. and th.' low rate of $5 per year 
is one that is attractive. 

The <-lub is now tigurlng on a tourna- 
ment to be hold si)m»' time during the mid- 
dle of August, and It is expected that it 
will be finite an affair. There are a num- 
ber of lln.' j>la.\.rs in the club, and Tv is 
po.<sible that theie may be erai-k playi'i.s 
1 from outside. .,Vmong the membc-is of" the 
1 dug who a;e accounted especially gooo 
j at the game are C. F. Graft. L. J. Hop- 
1 kins. Dr. Lynam. G. G. Dickerman. G. St. 
Clair and 1). W. Stocking. 

Rapidly Approaching. 

Hin.glin.s (lay Is alinosi here, 'i'he co.ti. 
] ing of Kingling Bros.' famous big circjs 
next Monday. July 31, is the one sub- 
jject of conversation. Expectation ha.s 
i been aroused as nf>ver before. The pub- 
I lie confidently looks forward to seeing a 
{ jrreat show, and it will not be disap- 
I pointed. The parade which inaugurate^ 
circus -lay would be suflicient to stamp 
the show as the monarch of all tent 
amusements. This stupendous display 
engages the services of over 1000 men. 
I women and children, and fully 500 
ih.noughbred horses. There are ov.o 
100 magnificently carved and gold-illum- 
inated cages, dens and tableau tloal.s. 
I'^ach r;f the thirty great secthms in 
vvhich the parade is divided would h" 
a lavish disp'ay for any other circus. 

The shuv. will arrive at C o'clfH-k to- 
norrrw inornin.g ever ihe .Northern Pa- 
ciflc firni Little Falls in three sections. 
The unloading in the N. rthern Pacific 
yards will he a great sight that many 
will throng i.; .-^ee. The tents will be 
.'rei ltd at Twenty-eighth avenue west, 
in iho u?ual place. The parade will 
leave Iho si'otmds at 0:30 o'clock Men- 
lay morning, and will go east on Su- 
lu-riir .'•treet to Sixth avenue west, up 
Sixth avenue to Fiisl street, east on 
r'irst street to Third avenue east, down 
'-•'bird avenue to Superior street, and 
; hence '.\ est t > the ground.s. 

Th:' m;.t;nitudt^ 1 f the iiarade uill j.rc- 
i are tiie public in s^me measure fir the 
wonders of ihe exhibition. And it is in- 
di'ed a wonderful exhibiti-m. Imagine 
I lii|ip( drome pavilicn. v.ilh seats 
I'.r IS.OOO pel sons. Fill this great 
ami hitheater with iin.s;s and stages. 
.-Mid a bewildering maze of aerial appa- 
latus. Surround the rings with a gn-a't 
lourth-mile racing tiajk. and fili rings 
;ind stages, track and mid-air with an 
endless .u ray of aei iaiists and acrobats, 
riders and rai-ers. all attired in the most 
beautiful silks and cloth of gold, and 
each vieing with the others in grac-^, 
dexterity and daring— imagine all this 
and you will still fall short of the re- 

Reserved numbered seats and admis- 
sions i;n the show day without anv ad- 
vance in price will be sold aiK. F. 
lance's drug store, corner Fourth ave- 
nue west and .Superior street. 




; Bon 





. . ,^Ia.xwelI and familv are en loving 
a brief visit from Elder J. N. McColl.'.ug^ 
and wife, of Irvington. Cal. Elder Mel 

ollough IS the floctor's uncle whom he 
Mas not seen for twentv or twenty-live 
.vears. He IS on his way to In.llana to 
visit old friends and scenes of earlier life 

.Mr.s A. J. Marker left this morning for 
a vi.sit to (Jrand Itapids. Minn., where Mr 
H.-.rker is now in business. 

Stillman H. Bingham will l^av* 
for a visit in Eudington. Mich. 

Judge Cady and S. A. Graham, assist- 
tnt rounty attorney of St. Clair eountv. 
Huron .Mich., are spending a few 
Duluth on a vacation trip. 

f. y^;h'^'D''''"'iV "•'' *'''''i"l>'bJhia. auditor 
for the Penn .Mutual Life Insurance com- 
pany, who has been visiting Pineo «fr Co. 
this week, left today on the North Uand. 
.Mme. U>^erte left for .New York this 
where she will remain for 


of Port 
.lays in 

New York— Arriv.-d: Etruria. Livernool. 
•Jue.-nstown— Arrived: I'mliria, from 
New York to LiveriKiol. 



York- .\rri veil : 



They All Know Sam. 

Tiie ex utsionists. to the numb-r of 
"iOO. were making themselves to home at 
Sam -Atkinsons' Northern hotel this 
afterno.m. This evening .\tkins-ins' or- 
thestrit will play. 


^^}^^ J^r^^c Sheridan gave a tug 
party Thursday for th.'< Kate 
Haltie Donmlly. of Minneapolis. 

Mrs. Henry .Milres is r.ported 
hiied to her bed at her h.jme but 
h.'i- late illness 



still con- 
is slowly 

recoverlng from 

George Robson returned yesterday from 
.Ml. ( lemenis, .Mich., where he been 
h!i*'wL'"**L.'* riumlh for the benefit of nis He returns very mu.h improved. 

J. E. \\ oodbridge, ac.-ompanied by ais 
bride, arrived on the North Eand last 
night for a visit wilh his father W S 
Woodbrldge. .Mr. Woodbridge was re- 
cently married in New York cii-v where _. 
he IS located at present as editor of ih«» ^"^ news up to the latest moment, 
.American Electrician. j local and telegraphic, can always he 

.Mrs. W. \V Harrison and Miss fJrace | found in the several editions of the 
iiarnson, of Minneapolis, carao In on the people's paper— The Evening Herald. 

Judge Edson Orders Destruc- 
tion of Gambling Property 
Recently Seized. 

Judge Edso:i tiiis .". fternoon ordered th: 
destruction of the gambling paraphernalia 
eaptur.vl in the gambling room over 2t''> 
West Superior street that was ralde.l 
.Monday afteriKun. The articles are val- 
ued at about J.sfri. Among them is a r m- 
letie wheel, estimated to be worth $.»ii 
itlone. a roulette table, -which is <|uiie 
uable, a coupb- ,<( poker tables, a Yukon 
table, a crap tab!-', a (|uainit\- of chips an I 
other articles. The lot will be chopp- d u.i 
and burned in th. furna.-.' at the city hall 
>>.\ .laiillor Brien. .Vltorney P'rank Culling 
made a hard Ugh: to save the ouilit. ap- 
pealing in behalf of <ine Valinoor H 
Beaulieu. who, in an affidavit tiled by Mr. 
Cutting. claitn.Hl 10 be the i>resent .iwiui- 
of the projierty. .Mr. Cutting deman.led a 
.iur>- I rial, which was denied as not hav- 
ing been made in time. 

Judge Edson w u-; somewhat tak.-n aback 
by a reiiuesf b\ .Mr. Cutting that the 
Judge take the stand and testify. Mr. 
Cutting explain. d that he .lesir.-.l to as. 
certain when th.- .-omplalnt for the starch 
w.-irrant came to ibe notice of the 
court. The couri matle a statement (hat 
it was at the time when the papers were 
filed and the time was iii-oveil by the 
tstimon.v of Clerk Forgy. 

The disposition of the propert.v captu'e.l 
at ;il2 West Superior street will be decided 
next week. 

Reports His Troubles. 

Henry Deschane. of 1103 West First 
.'Ureet, reported to the police this miun- 
ing that his wife had deserted him, 
with their three ihildren. after selliii.;? 
all the furniture but one bed. He says 
that he had had no trouble with hc-r. 
Re thought that another man who is yet 
in the city had furnished her money 
with which to go. He sent her money 
lOast last fall to join him there, he says, 
and she went to Two Harbors instead 
and lived with this man all winter. He 
found traces of her this spring and in- 
duced her to return to him. 

St. Petersburg, July 29.— It is stated on 
Ihe authority of a Finnish official th;it 
ihe (-zar's desire to connect the Fin- 
nish and Russian railways and at the 
.••ame time effect economy, necessitater^ 
the abandonment of the project for t 
railway connecting with Sweden and 
Norway, which was approved by the 
Finnish senate. The Finnish railwa.\ 
will be connected with the Russian sys- 
tem by bridging the Neva. 

Wallace. Idaho. July 2ii.— The sub-com- 
mission of Ihe congressional indusirial 
commission concluded its labors here to- 
day, going immt^diately to Wardner. 
where they will inspect the stockade oc- 
cupied b.v the prisoners arr.'sted in con- 
nection with riots. 

Through Train Service. 

To Chicago, Milwaukee, Appleton, 
Oshkosh, Neenah, Fond du Lac, Green 
Bay, "Wausau and Central Wiscon- 
sin points. Wagner sleepers and free 
chair cars. Tickets and sleeping c**' 
reservation 40.'» Weat Suoerior street. 

See if yi.u can't capture some of 
leading prizes at the Flower Show. 


due Mud Foundations. 

The sinking of a sei-iinn nf tin- imain 
line of the -^outh Pacilic coast (narrow 
gau,ge) lailiiad a short distance south 
of the bridge across the entrance ti 
San Leandio bay opens up a new proii- 
lem in railrtad engineering to be solved, 
sa\s the San Franci.sco Chronicle. The 
roadiied tra''erses the salt maishes bor- 
dering the bay almost all the way from 
Alaineda to fJlviso, and in some parts 
these marsl es are very soft and cut in 
every direction liy sloughs. In many 
parts the n adbed lies on a foundation 
of mud. to which there is apparently 
no bottom; )ut so long as there i.s no 
room for th? mud to shift, or no agent 
at work unc ermining it. the roadbed 
stays in pit ce. The company has had 
much trouble, however, where the recent 
subsidence occurred. It has subsided 
on more thiin one occasion before, aiul 
it has taken a lot of new material each 
time to bring it up tJ grade. The diffi- 
culty .grows out of the fa.n that the road 
emliankmen: at that particular point is 
swept at its liase by a swift tidal cur- 
rent, which undermines the s .ft mud 
stratum anu causes the roadiied to slip 
in a body oti of sight, leavinsr the rails 
and ties hanging in the air. The trouble- 
some curren: is said to have a velocity 
• f fifteen or sixteen miles an hour. It 
is intended to control it by damming 
the source, thus holding the water 
liroughl by he rising tide into the de- 
pressed marsh land in the neighborhood 
iiy rreventirg its outflow. 

The marsl es in the neighborhood of 
San Francis o and adjacent ba.vs have 
perplexed railroad builders since early 
days. In spots the mud is so deep iha; 
atlemi)ls to sound it have resulted in the 
discovery of no liottom. At those points 
IP the north arm of the estuary of San 
.Anti nio — that is, the arm onnecting 
Oakland creek with Lake Merritt— the steam railroads serving Oak- 
land cross, there is at l<>ast HO feet of 
soft mud. 1 heie the engineers were 
forced to reh' on suction to support the 
irestling, and th.' spli.^ed piles in the 
middle of the First street railroad cross- 
ing are said to be 110 feet in length an.l 
are held solely by the suction of the mud 

All the piling constituting the founda- 
tion of the ferry building at the f.iot of 
.Market street and much of the piling 
driven into the made land on which the 
foundations )f most of the big buildings 
in the lower Market street district rest, 
are held in j lace by suction. .So power- 
ful is this suction of the soft mud that 
a pile driven into it so far cannot be 
budged by the strokes of the heaviest 
trip hammers used in pile driving, and 
Ihe end of it will broom under the 

The builde s of the California Pacifto 
railroad encountered much trouble with 
a section of > of t marsh land adjacent to 
Suisun. Time after time the entire 
roadbed sunt; not only out of sight, but 
cut of soundi:igs also, and a stable foun- 
dation was oily acquired after repeated 
tilling in. thi- lower stratum of material 
being held ir suspension, it is believed, 
in the body of the mud, suction prevent- 
ing it from subsiding further. 

The engin(er of the Valley railroad 
has made a mattress foundation for the 
icadbed over the Martinez and San 
Joaquin marshes like the mattress 
foundation w hich Capt. Eades adopted 
for the levees constructed by him at the 
mouth cf th< Mi.ssissii)pi river. Th.»se 
milt tresses are made of brush, bound 
li gether with wire, and laid .m the sur- 
face of the marsh. Dredgers then lift 
the mud cut out of trenches on either 
side and deposit it on the.<e mattresses, 
thus fcrmin.s; an emtiankment that will 
cairy, when thoroughly settled, many 
tiircs the weight it will ever Im' required 
to carry. These mattresses distribute 
the weight e\ enly over so large an area 
of the soft nud underlying the marsh 
that it does not perceptildy affei't it, 
and the embankment is practically as 
secure and permanent as if it were 
iniilt on a founciation of rock. 


Gives prompt and careful attention to 
Iaundr.\ work from outsid.' towns. Ad- 
dress Eureka Laundry, Duluth, Minn. 
Telephi>np ii57. 

with tinf.iil. This tinfoil should extend 
to within one-third of the top of each bol ■ 
11.. Through the cork of e:ich JmUiI.- 
should extend a copper wire, which should 
tou.-h the bottom of the bottle inside 
On two of the bottli^s this wire should ex- 
tend externally from the cork a couple of 
inches. On thr thir.l liottle. however, the 
the wire should extend and bend over th.- 
side of the bottle so as nearlv to toucn 
the external tinfoil. 

"Wlien yon raise the kites far enougn 
in the air to get them living steadily thi.- 
oottle should be tied to the kite cord bv 
a piece of twine. Around the outside o"f 
the bottle, near the bottom, the copper 
wire cable should now he tied and should 
be twisted about the kiie cord as the kit. 
is allowed to go up in the air. When 
about :>tM) feet is paid out connect this 
end of this wire to one terminal of an in- 
candescent lamp. This lamn sliould i>. 
an old one in which the HIarnent is brok- 
en. Connect a short piece of wire i„ ih. 
other terminal and tie the .uher end of 
of this short piece of wire to the wirts 
extending out of two of the Levden jars. 
Tie still another piece of wire around th<' 
outside of these jars and conneit it with 
an iron stake driven into the ground. Yon 
will then be ready to light your lamp. 

"The moving of the kite cable up an.l 
down will cause the bent wire of the up- 
per Eeyden jar to spring against the out- 
side continually. This will disi-harge the 
jar ivhicb has become filled with elec- 
tricity from the air. The spark will af- 
fect tlie jars on the ground, and as the in- 
candescent lamp stands in the road the 
only wav fo?- the .urreni to travel is 
across the broken hiament. in attemnt- 
ing lo do which il will flash out brightlv. 
One thing 1 would advise is thai everv 
b.iy wiio attempts the feat get his father 
or an older brother 10 help him hold in 
the kites. Their pulling powt r be<'omes 
very great when thev are a good .lis- 
lance In the air." 

The Policemen's Picnic. 

-•\rran.gements are all completed for 
the policemen's picnic at Lester Park 
.-\ug. 10. There will be a free show in 
the afternoon by a troupe under the 
managemeni of Professor WeMs, of 
New York, in which the champion cake 
walkers. Baby Wells and Donnie Clark, 
will app.'ar. Prizes will be offered for 
clog dancing. hornpipes. Highland 
fling, stag dancing and atheletic spoils 
and games. There will be dancing in 
both pavilions. LaBrosse's orchestra 
will furnish the music and E. L. Fisher 
will act as prompter. There will be a 7- 
minute street car .service. 

Philadelphia. July 29— The British 
tank steamer Acara today cleared from 
this port for Japan with probably the 
largest cargo of oil ever shipped from 
this city. The steamer is one of the 
largest of its kind, and its cargo weigb.s 
about 7000 tons. 

Fort Leavenworth. Kan., July 29.— 
I Capt. Frank H. Mills, IT. S. A., retired. 
I aged .^3 year.s. died at his home here to- 
j day of paralysis. He was retired be- 
cause of disability in 1890. 

Trieste, July 29.— Admiral Dewey, ac- 
companied by Capt. B. P. Lamberton. 
commander of the Fnited States crui:'.^'- 
Olyinpia. and Flag Lieut. Thomas M. 
Biumi)y and Con.sul Door, visited the 
imperial stables at Lopizza today, re- 
turning en board the Olympia this 

Zenith Fur Company. 

Don't f'irget we will be ready to 
liandle all fur repair jobs and custom- 
made garments on Aug. 1. over Smith 
& Smith's drug store. First avenue 
and Superior street. Zenith Fu;- ciin- 
pafiy, D. A. Cone, manager. 

LlGli r FROM .A KITE. 

AVilliam .A. l"Md.\. the kite, expert, says 
t'natwiny boy whft can fly kites can light 
up an ineand jscent lamp with elecirici.v 
< iillecied Iroin the clouds. Mr. Edd> does 
it himself in a very simple way. He im- 
poses only i>iie condition for tlie sucess 
of the ex:)eriment. II should be trie.] 
only when there is not a cloud in the sky. 
and it must r.ecessarly take place at 
night The < ir is full of electricity .it 
all times, but during the cloudy weather 
there is apt to be to much for safet.v. 

"The boy should us? two kites (Malay 
or box), strun? in tandem." said Mr. Ed- 
dy, "and he vill have to use two cables, 
one of cord 10 hold the kites, and one 
of wiie to carry the electricity. He wiP 
have 10 have thive I.,eyden jars, which, 
b.v the way. he can make easl.v by coating 
some wide-mo.uhed bottles inside and out 

Omaha, July 29.— Burlington passen- 
ger train No. 1, west-bound, was ditched 
last night at Murray. Iowa, by a mis- 
placed switch. Engineer Couldins had 
one leg broken artd Conductor Slingtuff 
was seriously cut on the head. One pas- 
senger. Truman Swaine of Afton. Iowa, 
was slightly Injured. 

Rudyard Kiplin; 

Says of the .\mericans: 

"Later on. when he sees the possi- 
bilities of his land, he will produce 
things that will make the effete East 

One American production that has al- 
ri^ady not only made the effete East, 
but the entire world, stare, is the 
famous Pioneer Limited of the Mil- 
waukee road, running daily iietween the 
Twin Cities and Milwaukee and Chi- 
cago. The Pioneer Limited is conceded 
by all people to be the only perfect train 
in the world. 

Music, Wiiit and Song 

Will be in evidence at Sam Atkinson's. 
Northern hotel, tonight. Atkinsons' 
celebrated orchestra, 7 to 11. 

Read the want page and you may find 
something to interest you. ' 

^1— r- 



- '• 


■ ifc 1 j^i 





!-»:=^^2>^^-«---«i'-'' .\rsf^s^ 


Herr Souders' Big Elephant 

Gives Him Pointers on 

New York Stocks. 


He Made a Stake Playing It 

and Now Needs No 


In tho "kul" sh.jvv lonnectcil 
liinglintj Bros." circus the freaks 
lined up after breakfast. I: was 
regular mornins inspection by liie 
aser. Then they .«at around o\\ 






tiunks i»r on the ground gossiping al) >ut 
show matters and the unprtivdf nti-d 
liusiness in Chicago, St. L.juis .".nd Kan- 
sas City The l)earded lady deftly sep- 
erated herself from a hand full of her 
whiskers, rolled thv Take nff" into the 
size and semhlance of a cigar and smok- 
fd away contentedly. The longhaired 
wi'.nian t-xprt-sst-d surprise. 

"Oh. its n. -thing. ■ .-^aid the bearded 
nmaz n. "I .ini innuiting anyway, and 
I might just as well smike these whis- 
kers j.«j It I them blow awav. drn't vi>a 
think? Whafs the harm? Ill have' an 
entire now crop June 1. Won't jou have 
a smoke?" 

"No. thanks." the long-haired fairy- 
ette replied. "I had a smoke from 
the Albion's top-knot the other day and 
it kind cf made me crazy. He's from 
Australia y< u know and I think he puts 
Kangaroi) uil un his hair." 

Then up spoke Uertha Cornahan the 
little lady midget: "I d<i wish that 
Hfrr Sawders would let me alone with 
his luve letters; He's all right I guess, 
and a nice man. But law' sakcs alive I 
don't want him. I think they're all 
alike with their tricks and their man- 
ners." this little doll's dressmaker of a 
:nidget exclaimed. "Ni>w w >uldn't 
everyone give me the merry ha I ha! 
if I married him. Me! Little Bertha. 
Only I'o inches high and he a great l>i- 
man. 1 know it would be awful nice 
and he'd take good care >f me. for he 
has made a big fortune the past year 
in stocks and he got all his pointers 
from 'Big Dan", one of the elephants 
he trains. " 

All the freaks crowded around Ber- 
tha clamoring f.r details, t^he saw the 
writer and held up a warning t'ingei. 
"To night after we get to the car." she 
vhispered. and the freak.s fell away 
Here was a tip. The reporter decided 
to make a quiet investigation. 

Herr Souders. king of elephant train- 
fTs, is a prominent feature of the 
"World's Greatest shows. He is the one 
and only attache of the big show wh> 
receives no .«alary. This is anomaly 
in circus annals. F^lephant trainers 
are usually anomalie.-; in one way. But 
Souder's ".ani-maly act" is sueh an en- 
tirely new feature that it is worth re- 
f ording. Elephant trainers are high- 
priced peijile as a rule, as their VJca- 
tlon requires special aptitude, courage. 
nerve, and more than ordinary intelli- 
gence, and an almost intuitive knowl- 
edge of elephant "character." And yet 
with all his knowledge there comes for 
nearly all .f them his finish. He pays a 
f.-!tal penalty for the trust he rep )se's in 
the monster's amicaiiility. An elephant 
will apparently remain tractable for 
fifty years or more. But the time comes 
al some unguarded moment when his 
native ferocity a.sserts itself, and his 
trainer, stamped into a mass of quiver- 
ing jelly, has paid the forfeit. The in- 
telligence of the eiephant is conceded, 
ile will "stand for" almost any amount 
• T work or training, yet when he real- 

truth could be got at. that they think 
ihnt Prof. .s!.iu(iers atid the band b.ns 
get all broke up when the elephant ban. I 
plays. And Ih^y lapgh in their sleeve.* 
'•r trunks, as the < may be. as they 
so lUMiberiiig back to the menagerie 
;if!er their performance. 

The great big. gT>od-natured German 
surveyed his chaige fondly ano contin- 
ued: "They ran do everything but read 
and write and speak. 1 suppose you will 
laugh, but 1 actually saw Dan the other 
day turning over a newspaper someone 
had thrown into the elephant pound. He 
had it exposed on the ground so the 
display ( ircus 'ad' was plainly visible, 
and him.welf and Tii> and Laura. Jean 
Libby (his bride) and Jambo we-v 
hugely enjoying it! O. you may laugh. 
But I could tell you stranger things 
than that. You .said a few moments 
since that one of the proprietors of thr^ 
sh'-.w had informed you I received no 
salary. Of you Udieved it to be a 
press agent story. Well, let me say t.» 
you I have not received a cent of .saiarv 
nor <lo I expect to this season. In fact 
I don't need it. I'll tell you how it cam*- 
about and then you'll uniierstand 'h* 
mysteiy. Last summer I used to j>ra" - 
;ice the elephants between the afternoon 
and night performances on a 
piano I had built. While it was evident 
that in <ourse of time I could teach thetn 
to play s(mie simple uiis. I saw too 
much time that might b- used more 
protltably elsewhere would have to Ik- 
given to it. Now. I am a great new>^- 
I>aper reader, and with a natuial peU- 
chant for speculating I give a good deal 
of attention to the stock reports. 1 


o. Wis. 


count to »49.STti. and I've got it i 
in money. In the Bank of Harabo 
I>o you wonder that I want no 
from ItinKling tiros, ibis year?" 

The reporter looked up into th 
genious pyes of the (|Uiet red-far-etl 
(Jerman who t(.yed with a beautiful 
pup> white 2«i-carat diamond. In the 
far distant lecesses of the big top the 
magnificent band was i>laying an over- 
ture. The birds sang sweeilv in thi» 
neighboring groves. Herr " Souders 
smiled benignly as a man well content- 
ed with his lot in life. The reporter 
walked slowly toward the Big Top. 
thinking deeply of the wonderful re- 
sources of Herr Souders and the intelli- 
gence of the average elephant. Then a 
thought struck him right in the middle 
of the iTiental solar plexus. lb- re- 
turned to the millionaire elephant train- 
<'r. "I don't want to pi-y too deeply into 
the secrets of the her.]." the repori-o- 
said, "hut would you mind telling m-^ 
which of the elephants it is that you 
milk for use on the 

"None of them." Herr 
plie.l. "N'on" of them now. 
last summer that did 
there. But she got 


Miss Beda Carlson Has a Nar- 
row Escape From Injury 
While Wheelins. 


tf the St. Louis riv' 
at present, 
exi-ellent design 


mg in th.- rapids 
near Fond du Lac 

Wall paper of 

A patriotic social will be given bv the 
F.puorth league of Asbury M. K. cliunii 
next Wednesday evening. 

The Martin, of Fifty-eighth 
avenue west, are receiving a visit fion-* 
Miss Kate De Vay. of Butternut. Wis. 
When she returns home she will be ac- 
companied by Miss Alice Martin. 

J. C. .-\nderson will depart tomorrow 
for a visit with his children, who ar.i 
living with their grandparents at Canbv 

Theodore Wieland senior inember of 
ihe firm of Wieland & Wade., is here 
from Bayfield for a few davs. 


We had 
-.^usie. right over 
ugly and .soured 


about something and commenced giv- 
ing buttermilk. an<i we dried her up. 1 
don't want any story about th" ele- 
idiants to get out that's not true. If 
there's anything I hate its a fake ele- 
phant story. No, we have no elephant 
that gives milk this yf-ar. But if yoti 
(ome around next year 1 think we will 
have one that will give \^■>^ cream. 

Some of Those to be Held TO' 

morrow— Other News 

of Interest. 


noticed last September considerable 
activity in industrial stocks; I saw ho.v 
big concerns were being absorbed by 
the giant trusts, and reasoning that the 
millions the trusts were paying for th'V^e 
industrial concerns would probabiy 
find their way back to the pockets of 
the manager. I crmcluded there woidi 
probably be a strong bull market for 
several months at least. Now, if a man 
could only have a sure tip on the mar- 
ket, a few hundred would make him 
independently rich in a year. How to 
get the sure tip! Aye. there was che 
rub. The solution came to me like an 
inspiration. I was lying in my berJi 
in the car at Louisiana. Mo., on Sept. 
•">. 'ys, thinking over these industrial 
stocks. American Tobacco, for instan'-e, 
was about IIS. It occurred to me that 
by painting the names of certain indu-.- 
trial stocks on my giant piano keys an I 
having Dan go up and jiut his font on 
American Tobacco, American Spirits, 
American Steel and Wire or any one of 
the dozen more industrials he might hit 
it right. It looks like a c razy scheme 
don't it? But let me tell you how it 

1 Ringling Bros, are negotiating for one 
now up in the Klondike." 

The elephants trumpeted and s waved 
their ponderous bodies, the birds in the 
groves hard by twittered nervously as 
foreboding a thunderstorm. Yet no On- 
was struck by lightning that day! The 
reporter, saying nev^-r a word, pas.oed 
into the Big Top (hewing his cud. 

Herr Souders is still working the ele- 

Secretary Gage is the most popular 
cabinet officer in Washingtrm durir.g 
the hot weather, says a Washingfii 
letter. The reason is that he has a 
summer cottage at Chevy Chase, a few 
miles outside of Washington, and a 
most delightful place to visit during 
the warm afternoons. Besides. Secre- 
tary Gage's cottage is near the Chew 
Chase golf Mnks and it has become quite 
a fad among the cabinet officers to play 
golf. The seiTptary himself is an ex- 
pert golfer. an<l he has been teaching 
several of his colleagues the mysteries 
of the ganitt. Mr. C.age expects to r.eda Carlsin, cashier for the 
Hendricks Dry Goods company, had an 
exceedingly narrow escajK" from serious 
injury under the hoofs of a team of 
hor.se8 yesterday. She wa-s » oming from 
town on her bicycle and was just about 
to turn on to Cent>al avenue. At the 
same lime a team was turned from Cen- 
tral avenue toward the city. Just before 
they reached her the team suddenly 
swerved the street and ran her 
down. Miss Carlson jumped and es- 
caped injury, but her wheel wa? 
tramiiled into bits under the horses' 
hoofs. Eye-witnesses say it was mirac- 
ulous that she escaped, and that it wa.= 
a clear i-ase of carelessness on the part 
of the driver, who simidy said he was 
sorry and drove aw.iy without offering 
to recompense Miss Carlson for he' 
smashed bicycle. 

The man in the rig was unknown in 
West Duluih. but police headquarter.-^ 
was notified and he was interceptecl and 
taken to headciuart.Ms and was allowed 
to depart by the chief of police after he 
had told his story, no complaint beinq 
lodged against him. 

His name is S. J. Catlin. and he has 
the « ity sprinkling cmiac t. He claimeci 
that Carlson was resptmsible foi- 
the accident. He agreed to pav one-half 
the value of the bicycle and the mattei 
was settled in that way. 


I'sual sei vices of the Congregational 
church ictmorrow. Uiorning at 10:4.'i, s>ii»- 
jeci. "The Blood of the Covenant. " Sun- 
day school at 12. The young peoples 
meeting at 7. preceding the regulai 
evening service at v. Evening subject. 
"Some Rea.sons Why We (Jo to Church.' 

The services at Asbury M. E. c hurcli, 
will be held at the usual hours. 10:;;o a 
m. and 7:4.'. i>. m. Lloyd A. Lawsoii. 
pastor, will preach. Sunday school at 
noon, and Epwoi th aague at C:4.". p. m. 

Swedish services will be held tomor- 
row morning at 11:3(1 o'clock by Rev. K. 
S. Tottermann at the Hoi v Apostles' 
Episcopal church. Fifty-seventh avenue 
West and Eleanor street, and Rev. K. S. 
Tottermann will hold Swedish services 
at !>:oO o'clock p. m. at St. Luke's Epis- 
copal church. Nineteenth avenue west 
and First street. 


Reports From the Swede Boy 

Mine of a Favorable 


Reiiorts from the Swede Boy mine in 
the Seine River district state that the 
rich pay streak which was discoveicl 
some time ago on the 7,j-foot level is 
widening to some extent as drifting pro- 
ceeos along the vein. According to 
latest reports, this rich streak is about 
thirty inches wide, and from numerous 
assays which have been constantl} 
taken, values are shown ranging from 
%yz to as high as $160 to the ton in go.d. 
'oesides a fair percentage of copper. The 
balance of the vein shows a fair aver- 
age value. 

The development work of this min-' 
is progressing rapidly and systematic- 
ally, and it is reasonable to believe that 
this property, ccmsidering the large 
amount of ric h ore already in sight and 
the two other veins to be tapped bv a 
cross-cut, will make a record socm .sec- 
cmd to none in the district. The com- 
pany is receiving consignments of or.- 
from the mine about every ten davs, 
which are on exhibition at the com- 
pany's office in the Palladio building. 

The Torontc] News, in a recent edi- 
torial article, .said: "The next boom 
that will be experienc-ed in Toronto 
(which the entire province of Ontario 
will share) will come from the develoji- 
ment of mineral resources. The miner;:! 
develoiunent of that region known as 
New Ontaiio is just beginning, and al- 
ready a veiy large amcjunt of business 
is being done by Ontario houses in con- 
sequence, while a large number of On- 
\Vorkingmen are finding employ- 
$2 to $;; a day in the gold 
section. Thus far only a 
been Worked, but 
gcMid management 


Tonight - Tomorrow Night 


p aftlle gan 


manaoemcnt respectfuil>' announce that they have completed 

arrangement.s witli Capt. Bob Cook 
Its entirety for tonight and tomorrow 

to continue his great siiow in 
night, commencing at .S:^o. 

few gold 
in every 


Charles H. Price, formerlv meter in- 
spector for the Duliith Gas and Water- 
company, recently went fishing in St. 
Louis river in the neighborhood of 
Spirit Lake. He had for a guide and 
companion Jim Burns, a resident of thai 
locality. Now. Burns enjoys a joke pvn 
better than he does gocxl fishing, and he 
enjoyed a good one that dav at the ex- 
l>ense of Price. After they had been 
fishing in the river near the buiidina 
that was dumped into the river through 
the ice last spiing. Price signified a 
desire to go to shore. Grabbing uu the 
oars he started lowing, and it seemed 
that. i)Ull as bard as he might, he could 
barely get away from the old building. 
Finally he did get away, and observed, 
after mopping his heated brow, that i'' 
he ever bought a boat of his own he 
Would have no old. Mat-bottomed tub 
like that erne. As he ai.proached the 
shore the boat again came to a dead 
standstill and could not be budged. 
Then he ccmduded that there must ije 
something the matter, and finally dis- 
covered that Burns had had the anchor 
dragging all the way frcmi the starting 
point. Price realized that the laugh was 
on him and agreed to buy the cigars if 
nothing more was said about the hard- 
rowing qualities of Hat-bottomed boats. 




County Superintendent of School? 
Wheeler had a number of up-country 
and range school teachers out to th^• 
Missabe ore dcxks yesterday, initiatins 
them into the mysteries of Icjading boats 
with ore and the dumping of ore from 
the cars into the dock jiockets. The 
teachers have- been attending the sum- 
mer school here, and the superintendent 
thinks it a wise jilan to afford them al' 
the piactical education possible. 


Izes the littleness of a mere man he 
ivalks on him deliberately, in seemin.g 
rage at himself for so long permitting 
his intelligence to be dominated by a 

"My herd of elephants can do any- 
thing." said Herr Sauders to the re- 
porter, as he stroked the trunk of "Big 
Dan" in the menagerie of the big show 
the other day. "Is that right. Dan?" he 
in'juired of the mcjster at his side. 
"Dan" swayed his collosal bulk from 
side to side and merrily trumpeted 
"Yes!" Scuders smiled and stroked the 
mon.ster's head. 

"You were greatly amused !)y the 
elephant band." he said to the reporter. 
"Well, it is quite a hit and I believe the 
flephants enjoy it as mu(?h as the audi- 
ence. They are a rougish lot, sure, as 
I ever saw. They like to play tricks cjP 
me. too. and. do you know, I believe 
they are "dead on' to this fact that the 
music they make on the big brass horns same, and so 
1» not exactly ideal, though in a way. I bought 2(Ki 
■Waanerian. They thing it a great jolie bacco at $120 
t<» make a lot of discordant noise after 
listening to the big circus band, and it 
wctildn't Burpri?e me tj know, If the 

worked. I rigged up the elephant piano 
at Shelbina the next afternoon, painted 

the names of the different industrial. 
on the keyboard and took Dan into the 
big top after the afternoon performance, 
walked him up to the piano' and said, 
"Now. Dan, listen! I want to pick out :; 
winning stock to play in the New Yor;: 
market, and I want you to give me a 
tip. Are you on?' Dan wagged his ears 
and trumpeted. Well, then,' I con- 
tinued, get in your work. Which of the 
stocks indicated on the keyboard is a 
buy?' Dan walked up and down in front 
of the piano, swayed his big c-arcase 
from side to side, looked knowingly at 
me and put his foot on American To- 
bacco. I repeated the experiment for 
three or four days in succe.ssion and hr? 
invariably made the same selection. Jt 
seemed a mere coincidence, but I coul 1 
not get it out of my mind, just the 
about the first of CK-tober 
shares of American To- 
and I kept buying until 
the break just after ex-Governor 
Flower's death. With an original cap- 
ital of $a.W 1 have increased my bank qc- 

spend most oi the summer at his cot- 
tage, which will be a sort of refuge for 
all caidnet officers during the hot 
months. Most of them have .sent their 
families away to the various summer 
re-sorts, and they find keeping bache- 
lor's hall rather a weary undertaking, 
for Washington was never so deserted 
as at present. 

The golfers at Chevy have 
covered a new summer beverage 
they say is greatly in vogue in 
land, and which they call 


Mrs. C. Emard wili depart tomorrow 
for a visit at Si. Paul, Stillwater and 
other points in Minnesota. She will be 
absent about three weeks. 

The cantata "Jciihtha and His Daugh- 
ter." recently given here, was repro- 
duced last evening in West Superioi 
with the West Duluth cast of characters. 
There was a lar^e attendance and the 
Superior people greatly enjoyed the en- 
tertainment. The cantata will be re- 
peated at the West End in about thre'^ 

H. C. Dash has resigned the office of 
postmaet-r at Sriiithville and A. G. 
Renstroni has made application for the 

There is claimeil to be good pike fish- 







" Scotch 

cooler. • Only a few know how to make 
the drink in a tempting fashicm and 
they pride thetnselves greatly upon 
their knowledge. In the first place the 
amateur barkeeper peels a lemon =;o 
that the skin remains whole. This is 
gracefully entwined around the insid'- 
of a long filling it with ice. I'poii 
the latter he pours just enough Scotch 
whisky to fill the bottom of the glass 
and then adds a bottle of English .soda 
The "cooler" is said to Ik- far better 
than the old-fashioned "high-ball" or 
the innocent "horse-neck." and as it is 
something new and foreign it Is becom- 
ing quite the fad in Washington. 






Total 1561 Telephones. 

Hence the Value 

of our Telephones^ 

\C^A ^^^ subscribers added 
IO"l since July 6, 1899. 


ment a'l from 

mines in that 

mines have 
case where 
has prevailed results have been of th. 
most encouraging character. With the 
further opening up of the mineral dis- 
trict and the employment of better 
methods fur the development of the- 
mines and the treatment of the ore. 
constantly increasing profits may be 
locjked for all along the line. 

"Had it no been for inefficient man- 
agement there would not today be an 
unproductive gold mine in <)ntaiio. 
I'nfortunaately in the past mills have 
been put upon claims and stoc-k upon 
the market l)efoie the veins were pnj})- 
erly tested and before the quantity or 
quality of the ore was fully demon- 
strated. Consequently in a few cases 
the ore body has been found to be small 
and did not justify the heavy ex|)endi- 
tures that were incurred. This mis- 
take is now realized, however, and a 
strong distinction will hereafter be 
made l)etween a prospect and a tnine. 
The plan upon which the piv.sent own- 
ers are i)roceeding at the present time 
IS to spend $10,000 t<) $20,0(MI in develop- 
ment work to show the exact nature 
and extent of the vein, and aftei- as- 
certaining that either to .sell stock foi 
the working of the- mine or to dispose 
of the t.roiierty to a syndicate prepared 
to undertake its operations. By this 
method the mines of Ontario will win 
the confidence of the world, and the 
owners of little pockets will find it 
possible to of stock simi 
on a name. 

"The experience that investors have 
had in other parts of the world enibles 
them to distinguish between a j)ropeily 
developed mine and a vein of quartz, 
and ii will be increasingly difficult pj 
dispose <jf quartz veins at mine prices. 
There is every reason t<j believe that 
the mining of the precious metals alone 
in New Ontario will in the course of 
a couple of years employ from .^0,000 to 
100.000 men. 

'With the construction of the Rainy 
River railway and the opening of the 
iron mines along its route, there will he 
employment at good wages for a num- 
ber of men that it is at present impos- 
sible to estimate. Besides those who are 
employed in the actual w<jrk of ex- 
tracting the ore from the ground, thou- 
sands will lie engaged in the handling 
of it. the smelting of it. and the treat- 
ing of it by the various processes. The 
ore that is taken out of the Atikokan 
range will tind its wav to Midland. 
Belleville and Hamilton, where it will 
be reduced to merchantable inm and 
I)rovide employment for large numb^Ms 
of people. 

"Two ( r three hundred thousand men 
employed in the mines cjf New Ontario 
will be customers fcjr the products if 
OnJarin farms and f.Tciorles. Tcr mio 
will he their educati.)nal center, their 
financial center, and their commercial 
center, and while the city grows in 
\\c:alth and imr>'rtance as a r-^sult if 
the business done with the miners, .«o 
the farmers will prosper by sueh an 
addition to their home market. Eve.-.\ 
town in Ontario that has a factory of 
any kind has reason to look l'>r.vard 
to the full development of the mineral 
resources of New Ontario with the 
largest expectations. Within the next 
ten years l.OOO.OOO of population may be 
added to this province as a result of its 
mineral development — a circurnstanc-e 
that will increase the value ,)f farm 
land by enlarging the l>est of all markets 
for the farmer — the home market — and 
give to the province the importance in 
the tyes of the world that it does nit 
now possess, but which it would have 
attained years ago had the mineral re- 
.sources been properly understood and 
developed. It should be the aim of the 
gcivernment to hasten the wjrk of de- 
velciiment so that the present genera- 
lion shall profit by what nature has 
stored u|) fir our use in these at one 
time inacce.ssilde The influ- 
ence of the people of every section of 
Ontario should be exerted with the 
mfnibers of the legislature to induce 
them to a development that means s) 
much for all classes and all poi ti ins i.; 
the province." 




Miss Minnie Renwood 


Prices reduced so hat all DuIutJi f,;;:^ Excursionists can see this famous battle 

Adtwulsslon ^ 25c 






Desperate Hand-to-hand Fight With 
Mataafa's Mfarriors, 

.\ Hying ioiiiruM i>i tiiitisii ;iiiii .Aincric .iii 
inarin s and liha-jackc Is and some frieiicl 
ly natives had been pushing farther an.i 
farther inland alcjng the bush roads, unci 
"lay after day passed ivithont any oppn..;:. 
tioii. We were l)eginning to think thai 
th re was no flight li the rebels whei. 
suddenl.v. on April ]. our small lon-v was 
attacked b\ about a thousaiici Mataal.' 
warriiiiS, c-<evi riy ilaiued in ambiisd 
on llie cjermaiL :)l:intMticjn of VaiJcle 
says a writer in Ha p.-r's Weeklv Tin 
attack cam- ilrst froin the rear, and al 
most ,-imnIianeously < ame liring ail alon;, 
tile Lit ot" ifie line, as well as the front 
The c'dIi .nitoniatic Kun which the Amer - 
ic-aiis had with them, and which was cii- 
pabl. of lirii-ig 4.->() roi nds a minute \v;is 
hrouj^hl .piickly to Iwar bv la.-m I.ans- 
dalc. lint II suddenly jammed, and th. 
bullets of the enemv noured jnlci the 
c-olumn from three sides, so that our mci. 
could lint' no shelte • ev«n behind th- 
cocoanut trees, with which the pluuiatioi- 
studded. Several men ilroppeci und.-i 
hot fire of the inemy. and la.ui. 
I.,aii.sdale. the evecutiv,. officer of th 
l^hilad.ljihia. had his leg shattered bv ,i 
reoel bullet while enc eavoriiif; to fix" u\, 
the dis.ililed ruii. Some of liu- oflic-cr 
and men wanted to c-hariie. but thai 
would have be.-n of little avail. Indeed. .1 
chari^" would have iipfibalilv meant th. 
surrounding ..f the whole force and the 
(utiinn off of tin- 01 h line of retrea' 
And <o thc' British j lui th.- American.- 
fouK^ht oil shoulder lo should. -r. till 1: 
l>e«-amc oh\ ious that saretv la\ diilv ii. 

l..;insdale ancj brave Ensign Monaglian 
hy some means or otter got left behiiii; 
They were iirobablv I ist sight of in th. 
trees or the lopf. j-ras;; <ii' the plantation. 
T'or a lime a sailoi was with th. m l.u: 
his ammunition w;is .-xaustcd. aiKi 
Laiisdale, now badly Hc.uiid.d. asked hi. 
comrades to save thenselves. Tile sail.- 
went, but MonairbiUi refused to budf^e 
and cmtlnuf-d to help along his superi.ii 
i>fticei. whos.- leg Wis shattered. Th 
rest is .soon told. Th.v found his bodv 
next day not far fron l.ansdales. B.itii 
had their heads cut off. Between the 
two lav a cjead Mataafa warrior Tw.i 
other dead men \a\ a -a. . and I.ansd;il, 
in additicm t.i his shattered le^' had nou 
a bullet ihrough his heiut. It was eas'. 
to read the story. Th >• brave voung eii- 
.sign. surrounded liy he rebels, fought 
till the hist, and not until his .•.aiiM^- 
was shot c'ead did h. thiiiV of n t.-» 
And I have n.i mann. r of doubt that 
was >iis rifle or revoivc-r that had ; 
c-ounted for the thre.- dead Sanioaiis v..-. 
lay newr. Tho American navv two 
brave officers, but the American nation 
IS the richer for a storv th;it will 
in history. 

Money on Hand 

For Good 


A. R. Macf arlane & Co | ffl 



Finest Train on Earth from 



OulutI) Telephone Co 

609 First Hat. Bank BIdg. 

By local applications as they cannot 
reach the diseased portion of the oar. 
There is only one way to cure deafness, 
and that is by constitutional remedies 
Deafness is caused by an inflamed con- 
dition of the mucous lining of the Eus- 
tachian Tube. When this tube is in- 
flamed you have a rumbling sound or 
imperfect hearing, and when it is entirely 
closed. Deafness is the result, and uniess 
the inflammation can be taken out and 
this tube restored to its normal condition, 
hearing will be destroyed forever: nine 
cases out of ten are caused by Catarrh, 
which is nothing but an Inflamed condi- 
tion of the mucous surfaces. 

We will give Jl'H) for any case of Deaf- 
ness (caused from catarrh) that cannot 
be cured by Halls Catarrh Cure, Send 
for circulars: free 

F. J. CHENEY A CO.. Toledo. Ohio. 

Sold by Druggists. 75c. 

Hall's Family Fills are tb« best. 











can rely 

you see it in The Herald you 
upon it — that it is news iji-to- 


$20.00 for Residence, 
$35.00 for Business the first 
year and 330.03 thereafter. 
MaJe possible by the advent of 

The Zenith Clity 
Telephone Company. 

Compare these figures with the 
old $50 to $ioc per year rates 
and see what is saved in the 
course of twent y -five years. 


•000 TMU 

Sfiould Tr>' tfie 

Wisconsin Central 

Dining Car Service, 

MmIs in DIniag Cart art Servad A La Carta 

Direct Line tn Oshkosh. Neenah, Marshtieli. FonJ 

du Lac, Menasha, Stevens Paint. CMeaat, 

MOwaalces. ani A.' Points 



PaHmaa PaUca Siaaping Car*, rina Day Caacbaa. 


<:00 p. m. Lv. Duiuth Ar. 

11:15 a. m 

4:15 p. m. I.v. W. Superior.. Ar. 

11:00 a. m. 

4:35 p. m. Lv. Superior Ar. 

10:37 a, tn. 

7:25 p. m. Lv. A.shland Ar. 

7:45 a, m. 

4:14 a. m. Ar. Neenah Lv. 

11:55 p. in. 

4:34 a. m. Ar. Oshkosh Lv. 

11:31 p. m 

5:09 a. m. Ar. Fond du Lac.Lv. 

10:55 p. m. 

7:15 a. m. Ar. Milwaukee ..Lv. 

8:45 p. m. 

9:45 a. m. Ar. Chicago Lv. 

6:25 p m. 

For Raes or other intormatlon apply Oty Ticket 
Office, 4: 8 (Vest Superior St., Union Depot or 

439 W. Suparlar St General A^ent. 










K^-C -:r.»^ . 


i«.-o -r^Kiif-irtR. 






within a few miles of Duluth: ap- 
proached by good roads; best of soil; watered 
by runnin.u' streams, and absolutely free from 
c-^..^,... ^^ QQ pgj. ,^^j.^,. ^^^y terms. 

r4'^IJTw^T0u.T,f^/fc,.:.^^c,^ West Duluth 
'H*15^*3l««imlO: Bank 


Palfadio Bldg. 


is Electric Light Best? 

Because it is Healthy, Clean, Pure and Brilliant. 



Best Excursion Duluth Has 

Seen Comes in Over the 

Great Korthern. 

I l^ has no odor. Professor Thomson states one cubic 
loot of gild consumes as much oxygen as four adulti 

It causes no discoloratlons of furnishings and decora- 
tions In homes. 

As electric bell work, no danger of suffocation. 

By using a little care In turning off lights when 
in use It Is cheaper than any other Ulumlnant. 


Gommercial Light and Power Co. 


216 W. Superior St 


Efforts to Stampede the 
Crowd Were Unavailing- 





A Bath Room Worthy of 
Voluptuous OaracalEa 

\\\' are rutins: up constantly in mod-in 
nouses, with open piunihing. nickel 
plated, modern iniprovtd wash stands 
md porcelain tul»s with shi.wei ap- 
paratus, etc. Old l.uildinics are also 
•eiitted hy us In the most scientific 
iiianner. and with the hest sanitary 
pliiml)ins that can be done. None l.u'l 
skilJH,! udtktnen are emploVfil. and tlic 
\>ork is always satisfactory as well as 


Telephone 322. 125 Ea$» Superior SI. 




Large Number Arrive This Horning, Program to be Given by the City 

u i-i. Band Tomorrow. 

Klaaten has 

Being Several Hours Late. 

I'l.i X'Tiii l.'iui arrivr'd iiooiit cigiii 
(1. .;,;.-• I.:f. reaching her; at 2 oeii>ek litis 
m-'irdiif,'. .>^lu' l.roufiht in a large passen- 
lisi. Am<*n£- timse on board were. 
F'lesulent D. AJiiler nf the Great 
'•••rn r.{IIway and J. W. Ulalon ui; 
w. sttin t.afitV manasc.- ni tiic 
! iif y left this movniiis: lur St. Paid. of Xt \v Vorli 
boat by 

-i r 


i ■. 


' lyor \V. 
.ne in on 

pas.-^enger list was as follows- 
M-. farroll. .Miss O. Williams. Xcw 
K. tt. >:a".i;.>,uine. I'ii.irlcs Olfara 
•-" I' '• r{las<U!I. Mr. Haima'i and 
-: I.. 1.. Mcrr.ll. Hugh 
I'wind. rshc.'k. X. V.; J. i,. 
■ -■ -'^- v.; W. H. Thompson. 

I Seattle, Mr.s. P. Carnd!. 

.M-. Kccne. PhiladeU.liia: Mr. 
-. AII)eiL. R. Shattuck. Ni'w York' 
i.ilnej. Pliiladelji.'iia; Mr. ODough- 
Xew V..ik; :ir<. A. H. Smitii. IJuf- 
Ml^!s li.ii.beit. Mr. •Churnc and pariv 
.„^ork: Mr. K.'.nc. I' ■ \V 
.) I'.wn.scn.l. »;ien« Kails: Mr. Ilelman 
and tamny. St. Paid: W . I,. Strong 
1-riden. Xcw Y.j»-k: M.-. llouiwell £J 

1 ...i 



Director riaaten nas prciiaroii a spe- 
cial program !'.r the fr^e band concert t.i 
be given by the Duluth City band at Man- 
hattan l>eaeii. Park Point, tomorrow af- 
ternoon. Copies of it will be printed and 
•listributed on the grounds which will en- 
able visUors to keep tiack .if the num- 
bers as iliey ar played. In addition to 
th.' r.gular program a large number of 
wdl be rend. red. The Park Point 
railwav has had additional s.-ai- th. b.iiid stand the ac- 
oi the public. Following is 

The most successful excursi.m of the 
many that have come to Duluth within 
the past season or two arrived this 
afternoon over the Oreat Northern and 
Eastern Minne.sota from South Dakota 
and Southern and Western Minne.sota. 
It came in three sections, carrying aito- 
1 gether about 2000 people from all along 
j the line between Duluth Yankton 
I Siou.\ I.'ail.s. S. D. F'or weeks the 
I lire passenger department of the Great 
Xoithern system has been w.jiking hard 
on this excursion, and the result of 
plenty of hard and faithful work wa: 
api.atent in the crowds that came in on 
the three trains that arriv-e.l this after- 

The first train, consisting of ten 
coaches from Wilmar an<l viciniiv 
puli.'.l into the Tnion dei.ot at li'iit) 
oilock this aft.-rn.jon. When the trail- 
reached Superior there about t;i>.> 
p.'ople aboard, and of this number 
41MI 1, -ached Dulnih. Th.ise who 
to Duluth invariably had 
ba.lges t.n th.dr coats and .Ir 


Windows in Business Blocks Broken 
and Signs Blown Down. 

For a sh.^rt interval last night, about 
7:.{0 o'cli.ek, the wind created consider- 
able havoc in the city, and the condi- 
tions were .so cyclonic that it would not 
be suri»rising if heavy damages w^-rr- 
KT.orted from outside distri.Hs. The 
weather office recorded a velocity of 
:;.. niiles per hour a sh.irt time. After 
a day tuil of threats of rain, heavy 
clouds gathered shortly after 6 o'clo.-k 
last night, and there were several 
slioweis early in the evening. When the 
storm reached its height, about 7-at( 
.'deck last evening, signs were bl,>wn 
down ;il! over t.)w n, the streets were full 
'„'..'!*■'."« delnis, and at Panion & 
U hit.' s glass block store a large plair 
glass window at the corner of the ave- 
nue, fronting on the street was blown 
in with a crash that was heard a bLxk 
away. The special decorations on manv 
of the l)uildlngs about town were ruined 
( cmi)U'tely. 

«rlV*^*^." ^'>'' window at Panton & 
Uhites was blown in Patrolman Terry 
was standing in front of it holding a 
large flag that had worked loose so 
that there was danger of its striking 
one of the windows. It was at first 
th. ught that the dag had struck tlie 
windiuv, l)ut Otiker Terrv said thtn it 
was simply the force of "the gale that 
did the damage. 

Though it had l>een very warm all 
day the temperature rapidly dropped 
after the storm began, and the th.-- 
mometer soon touched %u. 

Curing the strrm the little girl of 
-Vir. an.l Mrs. Krnest Willis of 
avenue south, was injured in 
manner. She was sitting neat 
dow. and suddenlv the glass 
cutting the ehild's fat e and 
fi:lly l)Ut not seriou:.;!v. 


Hair, Scalp and Complexion Specialist. 

Discoverer and manufacturer of the celebrated 

^«^Justice Remedies«^«^ 

For the Hair, Scalp and Complexion that have proven to the public at 
large that they are worthy and entitled to the name I gave them, Justice. 
1 he work they are doing i<? wonderful. All I ask to con/ince the most 
skeptical, no matter how discouraged they may be from using other reme- 
dies, IS a fair trial, or send for my Justice Remedies or call and get them 
with circular giving full directions how to use them, and testimonials from 
the most reliable citizens who have been benefited by m}' Justice Reme- 
dies. No matter where you are, if you follow mv directiofis you will ac- 
complish the same results as if you were here so you coulc take my treat- 
ments, but not so quick. Private apartments for both ladies and gentle- 

_., .. .. ... _..^ ^_^|| 

!ldg., is 

men— for ladies Room No. 6, for gentlemen Rooom D, Torrey BJd 
or send P. O. money oider to Prof. H. Brown, Room D, Torrey 1 
the only place you can purchase my Justice Remedies. 

-— — PRICES: ^-^ 

Justle* Dandruff Curs $1.00 Jusiies Hair Growing Balm 

Justleo Vegetabis Gray Justice Oil Sliampbo 

Hair Tonic $].00 Queen Esther Cream i'ood 

. 60e 
. 50e 

an odd 
a win- 
;lew ill, 
hands pain- 

Dandruff Cure. 

Is a WORLD-BKATKK. There Is not 
a case of Dandruff (I care not how 
long standing! either dry scurvy or 
greasy formation, that I can't cure: or 
.vou can cure your.self if you follow my 
.lireclion.s strictly. It will prove all 1 
ilaiin from very Hrsi application. 

Justice Vegetable Qray Hair Tonic. 

Positively restur.s gray hair to its 
natural <-olor griduallv. It is not a 
Dye, but merel,- gets reaction and 
stimulates the cok.r cells, causing 
them to o|)erate and furnish the hair 
with the natura coloring fluid: thus 
lestorlng the nat iral color with a rich 
brilliant gloss. 






the program 

March— "Olympi.'"' 

Overture— ••Li^ht Ca va'lrv 

Paraphrase— -LorcUv' 

Waltz de concert— "Ange 


ostoii : 

i- S ';;'"""""^if -""" Nelson. Xe'w Y..rU:' 

t- . M. « hnstyf Alto,.n:»- M. A Wescn- 

■l..ncK. -Mrs. \. .» U. Strong. Xcw Y.>rk; D. 

A iller. Si. Paul: Mr. flyett. Xew Vo.L- 

-Miller. Si. Paul: Mr. flvett. Xew Vo.k 
M.Mshall Black. S. Alland. Uvvis ( "ent cf^- 
,'.'."'■ ^--S. Warren and wife. Faribault 
.11.; Mr Xe.soii. P. c. Bia.sdell and par- 
.\ew ^ork K F. Hoyt. J. M. John- 
.->t. Paul: W. ;;. Kadard. Fall Ki\er 
^. .. Miss Carrie Ulal.en. .Miss P.t s a 

•'';,^'^,.""'' -^Jrs. F{|al>en. Philadel- 
'" ' -^jr- , N\ neeler. Boston: Warren tl 
< huag..: Mis.-; K. J. piau. S.raii- 
: J. \\. fJJaben. Mr. and Mrs. r, 
•1. ^i. Paul: Mi.<s Gragg. Miss 
..ston: D H. Adams. F. Mo:ehea.l 
Ilea.' Philadelphia: W. H. Waik- 
' ,,-^*,r. ^•'■ati. Mr. I.ockett an.' 
Hillhouse. X.-.w York; Johri 
;. Duluth; Mr. Wo..dt ridge J S 
iauseii Miss FreiingbHU.-:eii. .\e,\- 
VI ■ ' . ■ *x- ^'''Ji''"'' •^"'' «■"'•■ Kastoii. 
• th; .Mr. Ufeks. Mr. Raven. Xew V 
Mr. Douglas and party. Mr. Stewart 
Wyman. Mrs. Corning. 
.Mr. < 'lemsoii, 




D' Amour". . 

c ,•••.• .••,; Waldteufel 

S.lection--tausi • Gounod 


iwo stei>.«»— ■ Col. Moultf.ns- Brooks 

l;erzette and tin.iU from -Attlla-.. .Verdi 
l.'escriptive— '-Light Cavalry Charge- 
March -••Xvw' S-.;r3;' im'' ■;;:::::;; ::^:Wald 

Bealty Une Stmamc<ra. 


-Are making low rates durin.q- July and 

August to Sarnia and Port Huron and 
all points east All rates incljde meals 
and berth.s. 1- or further information. 

iV V'i?-xirr^T.*'"'" bWs-- of address, 
H. IR RDOX. Agt.. Duhah. Minn. 




WiHiam Monroe 

party. Mr. 

IW-nnett. .Mr. Sinltii 

To.!,!. Cl.\>iand 



William Munroe. 
fifteen miles 

Fined $IQO 
a Bicycle. 




Zcnifh Fur Company. 

Dont i.L^.i v.. A.i; 1,^ ivadv i , 

handle all tur repair jobs and custani- 

ma-le garments on Auk. 1, over Smitli 

*L- >• nith's diug store. First avenue west 

' superior street. Zenith Fur cnm- 

. D. .\. Cone, manager. 


On and after June 22 The Evening 
Herald will run all probate notices three 
limes, as required by law. for $1. The 
regular price for this nf wc-k 
heretofore has been $6 for the three 
public ation.s. and this will be a con- 
side.-able saving to estates that have to 
be probated. 

whose home is about 

south of Superior, was ar- 

ned before Judge Pldson this morn- 

ng on the charge of .stealing a bicycle 

he had rented from R:-spamer 

. of this city. He was arrested on 

a charge f)f grand larceny in the second 

but this was dismissed and he 

guilty to a iha.rge of petit lar- 

was sentenced to pay a fine of 

,io,. T,r'^^^ "'' ^o *^'^ J«'' f*^'''" nineiv 

(lajs. ihe penalty is ilie full limit that 

given him fov' retiti lanenv 

rented the wheel July 22"and 

• ofllri'TS found it yes- 

in a room in his 

ceny. H<^ 
$100 and 

Go with the 
crowds tomor= 
row to nanhat= 
tan Beach, 
Park Point, |= 

' Spot. 

Flaaten's City 
Band in pro= 
gramme of up= 
to=date music. 
3 to 6 p. m. 

Boating, Bathing, Fun. 

Take Lake Ave. and Park Point 

Electric Cars direct to the beach 

couiil be 

took it home. Th 
terday stowed awav 

father's house, wher,^ he lives. He at 
first said that he hr.d tai<en the wheel 
to get oven with Eispamor Bms. on w 
sale of s.,me articl-s in- which he 
.aimed that they Jiad cheated him. 
an.l afterward.v claimed that he had 
unexpectedly had to go to his home to 
take his father home from Suj)erior 
an.l that he had intended to hav.. n- 
turned the wheel next week. .Munro.. 
nas been convict.-d of p^^tit Iprcenv l)e- 
fore. the r.olico .say. He is the "^.n. 
«hom rtoy Smith, who was arreste.l in 
superior recently f.jr a wheel 
and who had been doing a wholesale 
business in renting wheels here and in 
•siii-erior and selling theci. described as 
his brother. Clarence. I^u.t the police d.. 
"ot think that Munroe was working 
with smith. The latft^i- was taken to 
Froni Superior vesterdav lo 

sentence for the theft f o 





. -esses, and 

lairie.l tick.-ts .>ntitling the holders to 

lie.' meals in Superi<}r. 

There was a large crowd at the sta- 
tion when the train oulle.l into the shed 
aside from the (ommittee that went 
down to bid the guests welcome, an.l as 
the train st.ippe.l and the people alight.- I 
Ihe City band struck up a number. The 
visitors ha.l been t.dd that there woul I 
be refreshments waiting for them at 
Duluth. and there was. any amount of 
them. In the train shed, near the en- 
trance, long tabies had ben arrange.! 
and <.n them were baskets an.l b.iskets 
of sanduii-hes. cakes and oies an.l 
enough lemonade to float a boat big 
en.iugh t.) carry the entire party. 

The train had hardly stopped before 
the tables were surrotinde.l. and the 
\.aiteis had hard w.ok for a time to 
•>>iipply the wants of the crowd. The ■ 
had had a long ride, most of them anil 
the road was hot and dusty, so that tiic 
tables looked very tempting, and th,- 
-i.>wtl .sailed int.. them in a inanii.!- 
that was highly gratifying to those wh.. 
hail airange.I the impromntu sprea I 
Lemonade swishe.l down thirsty throats 
and then eatables disapneared in an 
amazingly short time. When the crowd 
began to get their immediate wants 
satisfied, one man got .m the end of the 
table his enthusiasm having got awav 
V. ith hull, and proposed three cheers for 
DuliKh. which were given with a will, 
.u "*";'.^'^'^' f-io^vd began to go up t.nvn 
the tables were cleared for the next 
nam. and when it arrived the former 
.'•cene was repeated. The train 
was trom Alexandria, and it carried .i 
few more than the first one. It came 
about half an hour later than the 
and the third section, from 
and Yankton, came about 
utes after the second. 

On the train from Willmar were John 
t.raham and G. Howard, of this 
< ity. who entertained the guests on the 
way and offered them the run of the 
town while they were here. On the 
Alexandria train were .Messrs. Gardn r 
and Powell, <.f the Stone-Ordean-Wells 
• i-mpany. who acted as an invitatb.n 
eonimittee. and on the Sioux Falls 
train was i^orge H. Crosby to act in a 
similar capacity. The St. Cloud party 
tame on the first two trains and the 
I nion band. „( St. Cloud, came .m the 
Second, and it rendered some excellent 
music after it alighted from the train 
About 2000 copies of The Herald weiv 
.=ent down the line and distributed to 
the guests on the way up. 

The entire excursion partv was take" 
•'own .m the d..cks to .see the Xorth 
Land go out this afternoon, accom- 
I'anied by the bands, and the departure 
<d the l>ig boat was witnessed by about 
21100 people. 

Later in the afternoon there were ex- 
« uisions on the steamers Dixon and 
I Ion Voyage, of which were crowd- 
ed b.v excursionists and Duluth people. 
Another excursion v.ill be given tonight 
on the lake. The citys guests will be 
here until tomorrow evening and they 
will leave about 7 o'clock in the 

Charge Not Sustained, 

Wilhaii! Cav;inaugh, a woodsman 
was .r.-raigiie.l bef,„e Judge iOdson thi- 
m.inin;; on the .barge of a.s.sauliiiiL; 
Jai. 1) Lieberman, in the latter's st.ire ai 
.\o. 412 West Suii.iioi- street, last eyen- 
in.g t.i whi.di the accun.sed pleided n.n 
guilty. It api.eared that Cavanaugh 
war. ooking at a lev.ilver in the 
an.l droppe.l it .m the iio,)r. Lieb-rm in 
.l.iimed that the rev.ilver was broken 
and wanted $i..-,o (,, ,,a^. f,„. nixing it 
Cavanaugh refu.-.-d p, ' pay this, ' an.i 
l.ieltcrman rush.-l around the .-ount.-i 
and grabbed a bundle that Cavanaugh 
had and also stru.k at him. and the lat- 
ter returned the blow. Cavanuagh wa^ 


• TO 1 

Justice Oil Shampoo 

Is iiivig.)rat;ng as w<>H as .-leansing. I 
iher.lore th..s.- who are using 
in.\ Justice Remedies to use my Oil 
Sham|)o.> for cleansing the hair. I 
strictly prohibit the of S.iap. 1 
.are not what kin.l it is. as they ..ffs.'t 
what my iire|)arations gain. It takes 
froin a week to ten days to get re- an.l ..verc.une the backset that 
washing the iiair with soap causi-s. 
liy using my Justice Oil Shampoo, it 
is a continual g.-iin from th." very fir.-<t 
application, as it is ii.oiiishing .is w 11 
as .l.-ansing. 

Justice Dandruff Cure andJustice 
Hair Grow ng Balm Com- 

F.n- .Iry brittle Hair, weak thin or .ompleu Heads. Justice 
Dandruff Cure kids all . rupti.ins; gets 
reaction an.l r.-ii. ws the growth. Ju.s. 
lice Hair Crowiu,? Halm builds up the 
tissues of the s(-alp. nourish, s ami .l>-. 
velops all tine weak fussv liair t.. a 
uniform siz,-. thu^ ihickenlng it s.i as 
ti> cover all ihin .r Hal.l leaving 
th.- .s.-alp in a Ihon.iighly .kveloped 
an.l b.'aUh.\' coa. iiion to support the 
.New iJrowih wln-ii c.impli-t.-. There is 
11.) fuith.r .1..UI.I iu ri-ganl l.) Jl 'STICK 
R.-in.iie.s (loinK a I I claim (>>, them as 
I ba\.- proven ii in .-v.-rv case in niv 
own city. Th.- ..nly thing I am sorr'v 
r.>r is ihai 111." public at larg.- th.- world 
ov.'r hav.nt not the sam.- a.lvaiiiage 
I.I use Jusii.-.- R. ni.'dies that th.- cl'- 
z.-ns of Duluth uii.l \v,-st Superi.i'r 


Justice Queen Esther 
Cream Food. 

The most wonderful discovery that 
has ever been known of to improv. 
thi- shapt> of your features, and giv. 
Ihe skin that deep natural glow. It 
cleans the pores, leaves the skin s<ift 
'\" «r^'."*'- '''eposes of yellow blotch-s 
(halTed or r.)Ugh skin, removes and 

Tissue, (iljinjj all hollow ..r shrunken 

■oJl*'^. "J,'^*; ^'"^■''- «*>ft*ns and beauii- 
lies the hands. If ever there was a preparati.m offer^^l t.. the public 
his IS he one. as 1 hav.- given it a 
thorough t.>s! tor s,ven months in mv 
\^,*in n'v'm" •'■ '''•••••' t"^""ts. 1 am <-er^ 
tarn It will prove its merits in every 




C.iuld only se.' or e\,-M r-aliz 

pr..vem.-nt m.«- JI'STIC!.; RKMKDI |.:s 
.11.- maklnj; .,n th...^.- who are usin« 
them. II 1-- n<,! only keeping their 
Sealp clean and in .. b.-abh.v .-.m-litio'', 
..n.I the ,-,r,o<-. - j„ ,,,,. leufrih ot 
their hair ,ui ■. row it giv.^.s t,, i, 
An.l as th..y .ieveloj* all line hair I., a size th.y <-.,ver mote spa .- and 
mak,- m.,r.- I i,lk. so hav- an abun- 
bair- lo do ui> in any style. 



SUND*r, JULY 3IHb, on Stiangrt 


Leaving Booth's dock at lo a. m. 
and 2 p. m., returning leave Two 
Harbors 5 p. m. 






Rev. Richmond Taylor Dead, 






e\ . Kicnin^ n.i lavi ,v. jias 
Duluth African -Vbth.dist church, 
last evening at his home at Fiftji 
iiue east and Sixth street, after a 
illness, Mr, Taylor was well known in 
St. Paul and Meniiihis, Tenn. The 
funeral will be held tomorrow at the 
(li-rman Methodist church. Fifth ave- 
nue east, near Sixth street, at :i-:jo 
p. m. The burial will be at St. Paul, 
Minn. The remains may be 
the pars.uiage. .".10 Si.<th si 
lemrval to church. Servici 
c. nducted Ity Rev. F. C. Jar 
M. K. .hurch. West Superior 
.1. W. Rathke. of German M F 


Commercial Company Asks 

Ten Days Time to Consider 

Tlie Proposition. 


The Data for August. 

I...tcal F<.re.-asie - Itithurdsoii, of the 
weather bureau, ba..^ issued a bulletin 
showing the sort of w.-ather that the 
nioiith of August usually pr.»vides in 
this section. Th>» mean or nohmal 
temperature is 6.") degrees, and tli" 
warmest August in the twenty-eight 
years covered by Ihe bulletin was that 
..f I.S78, when the average was 70 d.-- 
grees. The c.ildesi August was that .if 
INHO. when the avtrage was »jl degrees. 
The highest temperature reached on 
any August day 95 degrees Aug. 2.t. 
'*'-'■' and the lowest was 40 degrees Aug! 


Offers the City a Two Year 

Contract, With Option 

of Five. 

viewed ai 


*'ill be 

111. of A. 



A Sirthday Party. 


Harry, the iiui .- "n of :.i"r. and Mrs. 
VN . S. ftoche. celebrated his Tth birth- 
d?.y at his heme. 31!» First avenue east. 
Thursday afternoon. After 'efresh- 
iiients were served games were ;dayed. 
and there was musii-. Those present 
were: Alta Swenby. Margaret Swen- 
by. Hessie Warran. Martha Ostliv. 
Sijihia Soleim. Oscar Soleim, Buren 
Ostby. William Petterson. Alvin Mc- 
Kee, Oeahert lb, Jo.seph Hollan 
Robert Miller, Vern.m Th mpson. 


Waupun irom 
ser\ e a .vear's i 
which he was 

Will Go On Your Bond! 


American Bonding & Trust Co., 

CEO. R. UYOOUflM, Gen. *9t., 14 Phoonu BIk 

First M. E. Church Seiected. 

It has been decided to hold the confer- 
ence of the Minnesota board of chari- 
ties and corrections, which will be heM 
here early in September, in the First 
-dethodisi church. The choice is agreed 
to be a good one in every respect. Th"- 
accomm<xiations there will be ample, 
and at the same time the visitors will be 
given an opportunity to see the interios 
of Duluth's handsomest church. 

The Only Fun in Town 

T.. night will be at Sam Aikin.~ons' 
.Vorthern 20,s West Superior street. 
Atkinsons' orchestra in a program of all 
■he late musi.-. 

North Land Supplies, 

The steamship .\oi-tii Land cleared 
today with a good supply of Fitger'.^- 
pale Rohemian beer. 

i Delightful Picnic Party 

Mesdames Peterson ajid Kennedy 
f,c<\e a .lelightful picnic p^rty yester- 
.iay afterno.m at Lincoln Tnrk in honor 
ot Mrs. A. <.Iadman. of Sf:. I'aul. Their 
guest.s were: Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Hola- 
han. Mrs A. Love. Mrs. "W W. Wright, 
^irs. K. Lynson and Mrp. J. 
Peterson. Misses Alice and Dorothv 
Kennedy and Margaret, Wright: .\Ias- 
'!;?.?,. -J ''"" Kennedy. Austin Lynson. 
Uilliam Kennedy, Ttellis Wrigh', 
tharles Kennedy and U ichard Holahan. 

You can get copies cif 
Show Prize List at rjom 

the Flower 
12 Exchange 

Zenith Fur Company.'t f)ri;.-r w, ^^ -w i„. re idy to 
, handle all fur repair jobs and cu^tom- 
! made garments on Aug. 1, ov«r .=«mith 
; A: smith s drug store. First avenue west 
I and Superior street. Zenith l''ur eom- 
pany. D. A. Cone, ma nager. 

ri .ii tlu- Norwegian 
corner of Third street 
east next Wednesday 
great success. 


TO BE |^*B 



Fin* Choir Concert. 

The choir coiic 
Lutheran church, 
und First avenue 
. vening promises to be 

The a.lvance sale of tickets are reported 
yer.y large and the choir feel confident 
that every seat in the will be 
"i'**'"- .J," "bout tw.. weeks the whole 
choir will go to Kan Claire to take part 
in the great Norwegian Lutheran sanger- 
t'-st at that place, and they are looking 
forward to that event with great enthusi- 
asm. I<ollow;ing is the program for Wed- 
nesday evenings concert: 

Min Gud er idel Kiaerllghed Shellv 

VVlth soprano .solo by Miss Hllma Ander- 
Flute solo— "Roberto De Everend" 

Soprano solo— "Thoii Art Mine Air". ^^ * 

•.; — ■ •,-. Bradskv 

Miss Ella Mason. 
Contralto soio— -The Holv City" Adams 
,. , Miss Inga Hovland. 

Hantone solo— "Thou Art My Rest".. 

/-• •• "; Collon 

Oscar Gronseth. 
"The Heavens Are Telling" 
From the "Creation. 

"II Travatore" Verdi 

Di Marco's orchestra 
Uecltation— "How the Church was 
Built at Kehoes Bar ....John Bennett 
Miss Laura Ek. 

"Cantata" oiaf Paulus 

With bass solo and recitative 


by Joh.n 

To Meet Their Son. 

Ex-Mayor W. L. Strong of New York 
city accompanied by his wife, arrived 
on the North I^and this morning and spent 
the forenoon in the citv. They left thi'- 
afternoon for St. Paul andfrom there will 
leave over the Great Northern railroad 
tor Siin Francisco to meet their son who 
has been at Manilla on Gen. MacArthur's 
staff. He is on his wav home 

A Horn of Plenty 

That never ceases to pour in the 
latest and most unique designs in 
fine jewelry, silverware, watches and 
settings for preci.ius stones you 
would think my supply was fur- 
nished from. I keep up with the 
times in everything in the jewelry 
line and nothing is selected for my 
stock but the best and newest 

J. QRUESEN, Jeweler 

31 West Superior Street. 

The Commercial Light and Power com- 
I>any this morning filed in the city 
clerk's office an answer to the city j. 
offer of a contract for 286 lamps for one 
vear at $85 per lamp, asking that it be 
given ten days' more time to consi'ler 
the matter, on account of the absence 
from the city of a majority of the board 
of directors, and also submitting a 
< ounter proposition for 286 or more 
lamps of the same candle power as at 
|u-esent for two years at $S5 per lamp 
per year, with the orivilege to the city 
d extending the contract for three years- 
more, in which event the company will 
give the city the lights at $67.,50 jier lami. 
per year for the five years. 

The letter of the c.jmpanv is in full .is 

Duluth. Minn., July 29. 1899. 
To the Common Council of the City of 

Gentlemen: We beg to acknowledge- 
receipt from the city clerk of the reso- 
lution adopted by your h.morable bodv, 
tendering this company a contract 
similar in terms to the existing contract 
from Aug. 1, 1899. to, Aug. 1. 1900. for 2S6 
• lectric arc lamps of the .<5ame candle 
power as are furnished the city at pres- 
ent, at $8,^ per lamp per year. 

As our present contract with the citv 
does not expire until Sept. 15, and as k 
majority of the members of our board 
of directors have been out of the city 
since the receipt of your proposition, we 
ask that we be given ten days' further 
time that the matter may be submitted 
to the board for its consideration. 

At a recent meeting of the directors, 
however, I was given authority to sub- 
mit the following proposition, which. I 
think, removes the principal objections 
offered to our former pronositions: 

We ai-e willing to furnish 286 or moic 
arc lamps, of the same candle power as 
those now in use, for two years at $85 
Iter lamp per year, with the opti.m of the 
• ity to have the contract run for thre- 
years more at $67,50 per lamp per year, 
and in the event of the city exercising 
the option, we will rebate to the citv 
t!ie difference between $83 and $67.30 per 
lamp per year for the first two years, 
which in effect would be that the city 
would get its lighting for three years at 
about $55 per lamp per year, should it 
be found impracticable for any reason 
to install a municipal plant at the end 
of two years. 


The meaning of the last paragraph 
may not be generally apparent to every- 
one. The idea intended is that if the 
city pays $85 per year for two year.'^- 
and then decides to continue for three 
years longer, the cost of lights during 
the three years would, after deducting 
the rebate, amount to about $35 each. 
The cost for the five years would, of 
course, be $67.50 per year. 

:n. ISS6. The aveiage precipitation for 
the month is 3.34 inches, and the month 
averages thirteen days with .01 .if an 
inch or more. Tl e greatest piet-ipita- 
tion in any August was 7.87 inches in 
I8S9. and the least was .,52 of an inch in 
1878. The average number of dear 
days is 10. partly cloudy 13 and cloudy 
days 8. The prevailing winds are from 
the north east, ami the highest velocity 
of the wind was 30 miles an hour from 
the northwest Aug 8. 1897. 

The Honorable J. A. 
Tawney Explains the 
Condition of the Tel- 
ephone Business in 
Winona, Minn., (our 
own state.) 

I The Best List of ... 

Real Estate the City of Duluth. 

Before Buying, SEE 

Stryker, Mailey & Buck, 

Torrey Bui.'diiB, First Floor. 

Death of Mrs. A. r. Wood. 

A telegram was -ec-eived bt-re todav 
announcing the death of Mrs. A. P. 
Wood, of this city, at Los Angeles, Cal.. 
where she has Ijeeii for some time in 
the hope of benefiting her health. She 
has suffered trom rheumatism and 
neuralgia of the heart. :Mrs. Wood 
has been a resident of Duluth for many 
years and has a large number of 
fi;ends. It has mt been learned 
whether her remains will be brought to 
Duluth for burial or be taken elsewhere. 
Capt. Wood was with her at the time of 
her death. 

Stereopticon Sermon. 

Tomorrow night the Official Enter- 
tainment company will show over 100 
beautiful views of the life of Christ. 
Cedars of Lebanon .tnd the Holy Land. 
These pictures wen? specially secured 
for Sunday night's entertainment and 
are all works of art thrown by a 1500- 
candle power stereopticon on over 500 
square feet of canvas. Tonight the 
"Scenes of the World" will be shown for 
the last time. AI: are photographic 

imperial Rebekah Lodge Dance 

At Columbia hall next Thursday, Aug. 
3. Tickets. 35 cents, including refresh- 



Can be consulted on all affairs of life. 

If marriage, sick- 
ness., deal h s. 
changes, travels, 
lawsuits. business 
transactions, in- 
vestmentsot what- 
ever nature inter- 
est you— call on 
this expert palmist 
—he will point o-iit 
and show you h.ivv 
to overcome ob- 
stacles that keep 
you from happi- 
ness and success. 
Dfflce hours 10 to S 
F.-e, 311 cents ard up. 

422 West First Street. 

House of Representatives, 
\x'i„ „■ ^^'ashingfm, D. C 

\\inona, Minn., July 25, lS99.-Mr R 
H. Lvan.s, Duluth. Minn: Dear Sir - 
lour letter of the 10th inst. addressed 
, ., n "^^"^ser Of the Winona Tele- 
^''""/,,^'^"'V*^y. has been handed f, 
rne for reply. The Bell Telephon.' 
Company installed their plant in this 
city about eighteen years ag< . When 
^^e VVinona Telephone Company in- 
stalled theirs May 1. 1895. the Bell peo- 
P e had ab<,ut 150 'jihones in use. from 
two to eight on each wire and were 
« hargmg $3.00 per month for residence 
phones and $4.00 for business 'phones 
Since May 1. 1893. they have been until 
very recently giving the people of this 
cit.v free telephone service. Thev claim 
i to have about 400 names in their di- 
v'^'il!"?^, ^."u' su'"=«-n'>ers). We starte.l 
\.ith 20(1 phones at the same rate no.v 
charged. $1..50 and $2.50. Our business 
has steadily increased, since until to- 
day our citzens have 600 connections at 
a little less than one-half the former 
cost for lour times the service. The 
population of Winona is about '>3 000 

We also have toll lines connecting our 
subscribers with nearly ail of the sur- 
rounding counties. We are about to 
remove our exchange to new quarters 
having purchased several miles of 
cable.a new switchb.jard with seven sec- 
tions with a capacity for 1200 sub.serib- 
ers. We use different makes of tele- 
Ph.ines and the universal expression of 
the people here is that we are givin- 
better .service over our line thaii thev 
ever received over the Bell. We have 
as many as 1800 calls an hour. We em- 
ploy seven operators. The Bell em- 
ploys two. Our company has been in a 
prosperous condition ever since w 
started and notwithstanding the effort 
■m the part of the Bell Company to ruin 
our business and destroy competition 
by offering free service for over four 
years, our business has shown a steady 
increase and has been .satisfactory to 
our patrons. This. I think, answers 
your inquiries. 

Hoping that the Independent Com- 
pany in Duluth will be equally success- 
ful, I am. Yours Very Truly. 

President Winona Telephone Co 


Booth's Excursion Tomorrow. 

Another of the p.ipnlar Snndav ex- 
cursions of the Booth line of steamers 
will be given to Tw.) Harliors tom.irrow. 
The will go out on the steamers 
Dixon and Hunter at 10 o'clock in the 
morning and 2 o'clock in the afternoon, 
and the return from Two Harliors will be 
made at 6 o'clock in the evening on the 
Hunter. Both of these boats are well 
adapted to this purpose, and as these ex- 
cursions are given every Sunday a goo.i 
many people have come to appreciate 
them and to count on them as one of the 
plea.santest possible little trips to be made 
in this section. There are always good 
crowds on them, and tomorrow promises 
to be no exception. 

The best costs no more than he inferior kinds. DrInW 



If you want 
fine in 

get it at 
Drug Store. 





Only three 
Flower Show 
the Armory. 

more weeks 
and Doll Bazar 

until the 
is held at 

1AVP Vnil Sort Throat 
r.\^ ,u ^V. per-' Colored Spots. Aches. 

Old Sores, Ulcers In Moutl , Hair-Falling? Write 

Worst cases 


(or proofs of cure. Capital, $100,0001 
f cured 15 to 35 days; 100-page x>ok free 



I * ■ ■■ m 













H-^ ■ 



aw g^ri i l =" — ^ 

m~ ■ t t ,-, 






SATl'KD.VY, .11 LY 29, 1899. 


Interesting Gossip of the People In the Pass- 
ing Throng— Whitelaw Reid, Nellie 
Grant, Chandler and Gallinger* 

lieutenant anil Quartermaster William 
>1. Hart In the same rank. There was 
no regimental < oniniissary. Captain;?" 
' iiinmissions are issued to these two. 
'latetl from July S, and a <'aptain's 
commission as regimental commissary 
for Arthur H. Demuth. (if Company l>. 
who has been acting comimssary. dating 
from March 4. He is re<'ommended by 
Col. Friedrich and Maj. He:in. 

I'nder the revised army law th-s' 
offlres are held by captains. 


Why one need be a spiritualist when 
at these seaside resorts he can see the 
departed go by is my quandry, writes 
Ciath from West End. I-mg Branch. 

Who is that tall. flne-liJ«ikinK man. 
well-bearded, gray, and with an eye 
betokening a t>ounding nature? I se" 
him ritle his horse alone where trolleys 
and conveyances might give a timid 
nature fear. 

It is Whitelaw Reid. .several times our 
agent and minister abroad and the can- 
didate for vii f president when his okf 
friend. Hiaine. opposed the ticket. 

A Initt-d States senator from the far 
West says that when he was about : i 
go to the Minneap^ilis c.Jnveniion he 
called on Blaine, who lived facing the 
White House, and askeil his permi.ssion 
to use his n^me. if only for a railying 
center, to the anti-Harrison men. Olaine 
replied to him, giving a mallei lus look 
at the White House through the side 
window: 'I will never be president; 
my time is past. But if the use of my 
name can help to lay out that scor- 
pion over there, take it for what it is 
worth .'■■ 

It ha.s been said that Reid beat the 
Harrison ticket, Imt Harrison had 
s.iwed many a hostile and illiberal 

Once I attended the Xew York State as.>«o<-iation and had to read some- 
thing after Air. Reid and there I ob- 
served that he had the talent of inter- 
esting and pleasing ladies, and he is 
about the only newspaper quantity I 
know of now who does his calling upon 
the ladies and families with that atten- 
tion whL-h is perhaps the highest talent 
for public life. Rude men without the 
facualty of intercourse with both sexe» 
never get into high positLms but they 
make enemies. In Europe as in Asia 
the better halt" of government is in in- 
tercourse and not merely propounding 

More than thirty years ago 1 saw 
Whitelaw lield making his own tea in 
his apartment on F street, Washington; 
I had never seen a man make tea be- 
fore, although a man in China who can- 
not do it is no man. Now Reid can give 
dinners to the ministers and lepattons 
from half a dozen different countries 
and I have no d.;ubt he is a happier 
man in and out of his familv than was 
■liJ Horace (Jreeley with his concealed 
and querulous ambition. 

I see go past me a fine woman, said to 
be tho grandchild of (General <^rant. 

Oram was not a hand.some man: hut 
a brave one. His wift; was not a hand- 
some Woman; but a ibving one. Their 
children had that domesticity which 
pcmis away from career. So when 
Nellie Grant saw a handsome youn;? 
Englishman upon a steamship sh" 
obeyed an innate wanting in her ruiture 
for the mis.-ing link of the beautiful. 

The ycung man was the son of a 
famous singer, the sister of Fanny 
Kemble. and the daughter of one of the 
great Keml.les, actors. Xellie dii! not 
know the fact, perhaps. ))iit only .saw a 
highly pleasing and manly object, who 
looked as if he ought to be brought in 
out of his singleness. The marriage 
wa.'- not very happy, but it produced 
fine prrgeny. Young Sartoris returnetl 
along the line of his people to Bohe- 
mianism and pleasure. 

I think I see the widow of George W. 
Childs. Thirty-seven years ago I'visit- 
ed her father's house in Xew Jersey 
with .Mr. Childs. His sub.sequent wifr> 
was a pretty little mis.<i who might have 
been his daughter. Ker mothe>- had 
discerned in .Mr. Childs a .safe man to 
steer the w..rldly bark of her fainily 
They w.-re married and had no children, 
and n. w Mr.s. Childs !iv»'s in Washing- 
tvtn among the prosperous ladie.s in re. 
tir^-ment. having embellished the city 
with a beautiful house. Mr. Childs, 
having acted in a light way the roles of 
Ben Franklin, has passexi off the sphere 
bequeathing his name, liowever. to a 
•son of the Drexels. the bankers, win 
continues to conduct the newspape>- 
under the blended name.': cf Childs and 

As I look at Gen. Grant's two cot- 
tages at Long Branch, one of which he 
b.mght to get rid of the imputation of 
the other having been given him, I think 
of (irant as president. 

Having nev -r been in any kind of 
politics, he succeeded Lincoln's :?.dmin- 
istration. or the J.^hnson .-nd of it. with 
an armful of militaj-y and other 
a.^iuaintances whom he meant to prot 
vide for. He thus altered the official 
nature cf this country more than anv 
president we ever had, not excepting 
Andrew Jackson, who ruled over a com- 
paratively small country-. 

Grant commenced by putting A T 
Stewart in his cabinet. That astounded 
the politicians, and yet the successor 
of Stewart- Wanamaker— has been in 
Harri.«:on's cabinet, and Hitchcock, a 
glass manufacturer, is in McKinley's 
cabinet. Grant could not be accused 
of violating traditions which he never 

A lady goes by me who has given 
away a great fortune in obedience to 
her deceased husband's wishes. She is 
said to be- almost pinched at times in 
order to carry out his ideal bequests 
They had one child which promised 
highly and died, and after that th-^v 
both concentrated their ambition upon 
philanthropy. The mere apparition of 
that child continues to rule the living 
world, though it and the father are 
dust and ashes. 

Old Governor Stanford told me that 
when he lost his boy he was almost dis- 
tracted, and seemed to see the boy ap- 
pear before him and hear him' say 
"Father, you have much to live for. 
Live for humanity." No doubt that ap- 
parition was in the governors own 
good heart. He was the boy and did 
not know It. 

I also see a comely lady drive past me 
whose husband was one of the men cf 
business genius of this land who. with 
mucli victory had many trials and much 
opposition. He had learned to be a 
business machine, with the justice of 
the elder Brutus, who would condemn 
his own sons for undermining his 

The business man. like Brutus, had 
merged himself In his vast and co. i- 
plicated busines.", which he .served like 
a devotee. Of course the young sons of 
a very rich man. allowed horses and 
carriages and country villas, could not 
be a pattern of their father, and in his 
■will he left them a competence, but not 
wealth. Today we see his widow at- 
tepting to do equal Justice to both her 

husband and sons, dividing with them 
her own portion of her estate, and yet 
sparing the means to carry out a philan- 
thropic intent of her Brutus. 

There is William E. Chandler. 1 think, 
or his double, going past. He has just 
had a tilt with Gallinger. Curiousiy 
enough, they come from a i)lace i-alled 
Concord. Chandler and Gallinger got 
into ward politics. :ind the small city of 
Coniord. which had produced one presi- 
dent of the I'nited .^ttvtes. furnished 
two senators. fJallinger. 1 think, was a 
Cjinadian who set type on newspaper:^, 
and then bec-ame a doctor. Chanirc 
studied law and then bought a nevvs- 

In the constitution of Fnited States 
senators is a projection of envy toward 
their possible successor, (^handler :s 
very amiable in his amiable moments. 
but he has combativeness In liim. and 
probably Gallinger was his antipocKs 
as to methods and talents. They we:-e 
both pertinacious, loquacious. imHrlng. 
For tv.-o of them to live In so small a 
city and each to anticipate a successor 
was too much. Chandler never was a 
civil service reformer that I have ever 
heard, but he thought (lallinger was too 
handy with his patronage and brouglii 
him to bay. Like plucky bantams, each 
crowed and showed fight. The news- 
papers re\eled in the scene. 

Cnandler is a bright, edifying man <f 
very long experience, and like all others 
in the senate, he appreciates that gra:i- 
dee importance, for ijerhajis the Ameri- 
can .senate is today the most aristo- 
cratic club on the earth. It is governed 
by a spirit of courtesy which ineans 
that when any senator sa^-s he has been 
pinched or kicked the whole body wheels 
away from his Injurer. It therefore 
gives a sigh throughout the nation lo 
see Chandler and Gallingei- attackin.g 
each other upon a civil service reform 
which neither believes in. 

How much trouble men take upon 
themselvesw hen theyindulge inasupreoit- 
aspiration! Yonder Is Addlcks who ho? 
turned the state of Delaware upsile 
down by finding a place on the edge of 
it to put his lever. Delaware is a po- 
litically preposterous palatine. the 
smailness of which, with two wholi' 
senatorships inside of it, invites men of 
uneasiness to go there and run for 
senatoi-. It has only one representatlv'\ 
and so its national delegation resembles 
our Hebrew friend who took electricity 
and has one beautiful Hver and two 
electric lights. Addicks put up th • 
money to cai-ry the most hopeles.^ 
county, where the bf)dy of the people di;l 
not pay their taxes atid' therefore di>l 
not vote. He paid their taxes. 

But Addicks did not look to the Dela- 
warians like their senator. Every man 
in Delaware expects at some time to he 
a senator, as every man in Xew Hamo- 
shlre is said to be certain of gf>ing to 
the legislature before he dies. Addicks 
carried the state at least twice and wis 
refuted one of those beautiful electric 
lights. It raised his liver. .So he has 
been sending Democrats to the senate 
with his Republican legislature's. All 
because Addicks, from his atelier of gas 
stocks, dreamed that he was an I'nited 
States senator. 

So Gen. Alger, a nimble, energeti • 
man. who had cut millions of feet of 
white pine in the woods, considered 
he might as well be president of the 
I'nited States as not. Almost every 
other state has obtained it, and why not 
Michigan? So he began his presideniial 
boom in ISSS an 1 for ele\en years has 
been like Columbus making his three 
voyages to be treated with contumely 
after- each of them. But if Alger does 
not get to be president there seems no 
ptobability of any Republican from 
.Michigan attaining that office In our 

Heartiness, bluffness, sometimes com- 
monness are the requisites of a very 
successful public man. There Is Hen- 
derson, of Iowa, with one leg, and not 
eligible to be i>residtnt. who can sing 
a song and go with publicans and sh'.- 
ners. and yet he attains to the speaker- 
ship of congress with a suddenness and 
ease which are like the unfolding of the 
suntlowei-. Henderson and Allison to- 
gether will hereafter constitute the 
greatest pair to draw to at the capit.Tl. 
.Mlison has the purse strings of the na- 
tion and carries them as easily as a 
fashionable woman carries her pocket- 
bof>k in her hond on the street. Hender- 
son will sit where Tom Reed sat, and he 
apparently made no effort to get t'nere 
Henderson is a little unlike any speakc 
before him, and perhaps most resembles 
rdd William Pendleton of New Jersey. 
Iowa seems to have more power by not 
having furnished a president than if 
she had done so. 

Is that Charles J. Bonaparte going 
past? AVhen the Republicans carri.->d 
Maryland a few years past and had the 
legislature. I ventured to remark in a 
Republican club in Baltimore that my 
man for the senate was Bonaparte. I 
missed it a little, for Wellington got it. 
Wellington, by the way. is a blunt can- 
did man. who refuses promises that h^' 
does not mean to keep and keeps all 
that he m.akes, and has no gang or band 
behind him. When I mentioned Bona- 
parte I was laughed to scorn and was 
at once set down as a man with no 
fitness for politics. Meantime. Mary- 
land has had two senators and Bona- 
parte had not the least show. He would 
have made an interesting senator, more 
interesting than, perhaps, Chauncey De- 
pew, and nearly as picturesque as Ros- 
coe Conkling, but the German element 
in Maryland and the ward element arc 
too preposterous for a patrician-minded 
individual. In our day Henry Winter 
Davis would have had no chance to be 
I'nited States senator, for he had a loft.v 
scorn of his tools and lived within the 
realm, of large issues, though he was not 
broad enough to forgive Lincoln for 
having made Montgomery Blair of his 
state postmaster general. 


Ths Senior Four-Oared Race Won By 

Boston, July 2^J. — With few exceptions 

the first day's races in the big regatta 

of the National As.sociation of Amateur 

Oai-smen. held on Charles River, proved 

most interesting, the .senior four-oai-ed 

race, which was won by Pennsylvarria. 

being the chief feature In point of cbwe 

.Summary of the races: 

Senior four-oared shells— Won by 
Pennsylvania Barge club, Philadelphia, 
(Hugh Monaghan, bo^v; John Exlev, 
stroke); Brockville Rowing club. Br-ock- 
ville. Ont., second. Time, 10:50«4. 

Iirtermedlate single sculls— First heat: 
Worr by James O'Keele, Atlanta Boat 
dub. Springfield; Frank B. (ireer*. JeiT- 
ries Point R()wing association. East 
Boston, second: J. R. Crawford, Xe.v 
York Athletic club, third. Tinre. 10::U. 
Second heat: Won by James C. .Masorr, 
Aigimauts, Toronto; Frank Kerns. W'a- 
chusetts Boat cluli. Worcester, Mass., 
second. Time. I0:i'«. 

Association senior single sculls — First 
heat: Won by John Ruehr-, Rat Port- 
age Rowing club. Rat Portage. Ont.; 
Charles H. Lewis. Wachusetts Boat 
club, secotxl; Amos Kubit-k. Springfield 
Boat club, third. Time. 10:0GiX;. Sec- 
onil heat: Won by C. S. Titus." Young 
Men's Gymnastic Rowing club. Xew 
Orleans; James B. Juvenal. Pennsyl- 
vania Barge club, secorrd; Ever-ett .S. 
Pope. Bostcm .\. A., third. Time. 10:0::. 

.Senior foirrs — p-lnals won by Pennsyl- 
vania Barge club; lirockville Rowing 
club. Brockville. Ont.. second; Weslei-n 
Rowing club, St. Louis, thir-il. Winner's 
time. S:4S3'4. 

Senior double sculls, final — Won by 
Wachusetts Boat club; Delaware Boat 
club. Chica.go. second. Tnme. y:lS%. 

Intermediate eight -oared siiells post- 
poired orr account of accident lo N'espi-rs, 
of Philadelphia. 


Some Facts About the Dis- 
pute Between Venezuela 
and Great Britain. 



Issues Commissions First and Will 
Seek Opinions Afterward. 

St. Paul. July 29. — Governor Lind de- 
cided it was no waiting any longer 
for advice from the war department, 
and telegraphed Adjt. Gen. Corbin that 
he had Issued captains' commissions to 
the regimental staff officers of the Thir- 
teenth. "Commissions first, opinions 
afterward," he said. 

Adjt. Edward G. Falk went out as first 


Special Activity In Iron and 

Steel Industry Reported 

From Chicago. 

Xew York. July 29. — Bradstreets" says 
.says: Weather conditions exercise 
their natural effect upon the volume of 
current business which is. however, lar- 
ger than a year ago, and restricie 1 
speculation therefor limiting the vol- 
ume of bank clearings without, how- 
ever, exercising any particular influ- 
ence upon prices, which display all 
their oM firmness and in fact show still 
further advames In several lines. 

Official statistics of pig Irtrn produc- 
tion for the first half of 1899 point t ) 
the largest production on record, hav- 
ing been insutfloient to offset current 
demand and stocks at the of the 
half year are far below what they were 
at the opening or at this time one year 

Special activity in the iron and steel 
industry is reported at Chicago where 
heavy advances have been made in 
finished products, and numerous ship- 
ments are reported not only to Ohio 
and Pennsylvania, but as far East as 

Every blast furnace in the Birming- 
ham district is expected to be in oper- 
ation by the advent of autumn, but tlie 
prr>duction for the latter jiart of the 
year lS9!t. which promises to be enor- 
lUous. has ail beerr booked. The glass 
traiie is rejiortetl particularly active 
and conditions in that industry are .said 
to be the for years. 

The cereal mar-'Kcts not little chang»' 
in pr'ice, but trade opinion seems to 
favor steady deman<l and few fiuctu- 
atri>ns in view of admittedly largt- nec- 
essary takings l)V foreigners. Llbei-al 
rains at the South, particularly in the 
Atlantic <>oast states ha'e improved 
cotton prospects and a slight shadin.g 
in price is to be noted for the week. 

Among the metals, tin has displayed 
exceptiorral strength. Largely in sym- 
pathy with heavy advances abroad, 
claimed to have a legitimate basis in 
heavily incr'eased consirmption withoirt 
a corresponding output of the raw ma- 
terial. Smaller arrivals and heavily re- 
duced stocks of raw sugar, added to 
large sales of refined, have resulted in 
the former product. 

Lumber is strong in price and some 
building operatons are repor-ted inter- 
fered with. Xorthwestern shipments of 
white pine are reported very heavy for 
this season. 

Business failures for the week num- 
ber 170 against 174 last week. 189 in this 
week a year ago. 2.">9 in 1S97; 294 in IS! 6. 
and 221 in 1895. Canadian failures for 
the week number 18, against 19 last 
week, 34 in this week a year ago, 32 in 
1897, .'57 in 1896. and 24 in 1895. 

R. G. Dun & Co., in their weekly re- 
view of trade, says: There is certainly 
room for seme decrease when the vol- 
ume of payments through the clearing 
hci;.'?es irr July is 47.2 per cent larger 
than last year and 59.6 per cent larger 
than in 1892. the best of all previous 
> fars. 

So great an advance would warrant 
expectation of seme setback under ordi- 
nary circumstances. This year the un- 
usual freedom from labor troubles about 
July 1 is followed by some signs of a 
tendency to strike, great works 
are ci mmitted far ahead and cannot 
halt without los.s. Rut interruption of 
business by labor troubles of all sorts 
have been less in any other July for 
years. Xcr is the movement of products 

All records are broken in the Connells- 
ville output wf 190.700 tons of coke for 
the week with 18.694 ovens yielding and 
only 6:J4,7^ idle. 

Copper is strong at IS^A cents for Lake 
with spot scarce, and lead weak at 4.55c. 
but tin is quoted at 31.55, London lead- 
ing as usual. 

Manufacturers have been buying mu^h 
wool, it is stated, but less the past week, 
although many are taking sample bags. 
(Joods are in fair demand, but no further 
change in prices is mentioned. Sales in 
four weeks have been 40,779,600 pounds, 
of which C8,!l."!4.800 were domestic; in 
1897, with a new tariff coming, specula- 
tion t>x>k 46.109.200 pounds, normal con- 
sumption being half that quantity. Cot- 
ton goods are stronger for bleached, and 
the general tone is good in spite of 
cheap cotton. 

Failures for the week have been 151 in 
thv> United States against 225 last year, 
and 20 in Canada against 26 last year. 

Venezuelans Wanted Grover 

Cleveland to Argue Their 

Case at Paris. 

From TIte Herald 
Wasliington Bureau. 

Washington. July 29.— (S|;ecial to The 
Herald.) — Few people are aware of the 
fact that it was the ulsh of the Venez- 
uelan leaders to have ex-President 
Cleveland ar-gue their boundary case 
before the arbitration tribunal in Par-is. 
but such is true. This fact was stated 
to the writer by Hon. W. L. Scruggs, 
» x-minister to Venezuela and Colombia, 
and for a number of years the legal rep- 
resenlatlve of Venezuela in this coun- 
try. I'pon resigning the ministership 
Mr. Scruggs was appealed to by the 
Venezuelans to act as their legal repie- 
sentallve in the I'nited States in the 
rrow famous bourrdary dispute. Mi-. 
Scruggs had made an iirtei-irational reij- 
utation as an able, fearless and con- 
scientious diplomat, and the Venezue. 
larrs were satisfied that they could firrd 
no one better qualified to lepreseirl 
their irrterosts. He accepit-d the posi- 
tion, but told them that under no cir- 
cumstancef: would he agr-ee to argue iht before tlie arbitrators, arid thaf 
they must emi>loy for that purpose some 
on«' else. They then asked .Mr. Scru;<g8 
to name a reliable American lawyer- in hands they could safely place 
this important duty. Kx-Presidem 
Harrison was Mr. Ccruggs" first choice, 
but he was told that they much pre- 
ferred ex-Pr-eslderrt Cleveland, and he 
was asked If he would tender the plate 
to Mr. Cleveland. This he agreed to do. 
and upon reaching home he asked Mr 
Cleveland if he wotrki accept, but tin 
ex-pr-esident declined on the ground that 
as he had played a hand in naming th" 
council he <lid not feel that it would bt 
irr good taste to argue a case before 
judges of his own selciion. Mr*. Cleve- 
land's declinafron was cabled to Venez- 
uela by Mr. Scruggs, and then he waA 
rnstructed to employ Mr. Harrison o: 
arry other gentleman he nright think 
tapable of r-epresenling them. Kx- 
Presrdent Harrison was offered and ac- 
cepted the position. 

Mr. ScrugR.H devoted j/iore than four 
ye.irs to a study of the case, examin- 
ing and translating old recor-ds. and i^is 
brief of the boundary was .so full, .-so 
thor-ough and satisfactory, that Mr. 
Harrison adopted it as his own, and it 
is the one now being irsed in Paris. 
While discussing the i.robable outcome 
of the arbitration tribunal, Mr. Scruggs 

•'The territory involved in the Vene- 
zuelan dispute is about equal to the area 
of Xew York state. It is not the dim- 
ensions of the territory which is so im- 
portant a factor in the affair, however, 
on the disiiuted lands are located some 
f)f the most valuable golii mines in the 
world. .\ good proportion of territory. 
however, i.s swamp country. In other 
portion.-., though, there is a fine run >f 
land, the climate beiri.^- both agi-eeable 
and salubrious. 

"The whole territory embraces three 
distinct and well-defined tracts, the 
most important of which is the Orinitc, 
delta, a r-egi<m between the Orinoco 
river- and the Mor*oco river. extendinjT 
back fi-om the coast of I3riti.^h (Juiann 
to the Inataoa r-ange of mountains, 
forming a great parallel. igr-am embrac- 
ing about twelve thou.sand square mib-s 
The seconil tr-act involved enrliraces the 
territory betv.een Moroco river- and 
Esrquibo. which is about thirty miles 
distant on the Atlantic coast, this trai t 
being in the shape of a triangle running 
back to an apex at the lower falls of 
the Esiquibo river-. The thinl tr'act is 
the great internal basis of the Cuin, 
and Maaruri rivers. Those two rivrs 
break over the mount. tin baniers in 
great falls some ten miles west of the 
Esiquibo. This territoiy contains an 
area, as I .said, abotrt cijual to the size 
of the Empire state. Spain, as the 
coverer of the continent, explored 
Esiquibo river and constructively 
cupied ail of the count ly down tri 
Orinoco river, inclrtdin^ ;rll these tracts. 
At the l)reaking out of the war bet.veen 
Spain and the Xetherlands in the Si.-i- 
teenth century, which raged about 
seventy years, the Dutch gained a foot- 
hold which was established about 1824. 
when the great West Indian trading 
company was represented there by arr 
agency. It was a belligenent occupa- 
tion. The Dutch held this region until 
about 1649, when, by the treaty between 
the Dutch and the Sp.tnlsh, the Dutch 
were confirmed in their possessions of 
what they held. The treaty conveyed 
to them all aciual holdings, but gave 
them no eminent domain on any unoc- 
cupied territoy. The Dutch, however, 
continued to occupy a gi-eater part of 
the territory, although the Spaniards 
claimed it. 

"The first great dispute over the 
boundarj- arose between the Spaniards 
and Dutch in latter part of the seven- 
teenth centui-y. The Dutch had passed 
up the falls of the Euina river and es- 
tablished themselves above the point in 
what they called the outpost or trading 
post, a temporary structure, but in 
reality it was a slave post established 
for the of facilitating the work 
of capturing the Indians who were im- 
pressed into the slave business. As 
soon as the Spanish found the Dutch 
had established themselves they drove 
them down below the falls and the 
Dutch never t-eturned or reoccupied the 
lands. The Spaniards obtained the ter- 
ritory and held it up to the time of the 
independence of Venezuela. About the 
same time the Dutch had established 
a post on the Moroco river and had oc- 
copled the Pur-eron river, which is a 
thousand miles east of the Oronoco. 
They claimed that as a trading terri- 
tory, the same being disputed by the 
Spaniards. The Dutch trading post on 
the Moroco river remained there, oc- 
cupied by the Dutch until the British 
took possession of the country in 1868. 
Prior to that the Dutch claimed all 
ter-ritory to the west of Moroco extend- 
ing to the Waina river, but In point of 
fact they never occupied a foot of it 
nor granted a foot of land to settlers. 
They got some timber from there over 
which the Spanish protested, and about 


the same time established a tempor-arv 
shelter for one of the agencies of the 
West Indian company somewhere on 
the Burlma river at sonre distance fi-om 
its mouth. That shelter was never oc- 
< itpled excepting during two or three 
months. The agents who established 
it were removed l>y the Dutch authori- 
ties and the place was never reoccupied. 
More than that, the Spanish as sotm a.-; 
they found out the Dutch ttadeVs had 
vjicated sent a force to the region aird 
di-ove them out in 1788, therebv re-es- 
tablishing the old defacto Moi-oco line, 
the natur-al line between the Spanish 
and Dutch settlements, and that ,li- 
facto line was maintained Inviolate i).v 
b.)th imrties up to the time of Schonr- 
burgk in 1840." 

It was Schomburgk's agitation of the 
question, based upon Indian traditions 
arrd upon the fact that there had Iteeir 
a shelter at the mouth of the Moroco 
liver, that the claim of Great Britain 
extended to the mouth of the Mor-oc(» 
was i)ut forth and resulted in the es- 
tablishment of the Schomburgk line. 
That the Schomburgk line was disa- 
vowed by Lord Aberdeerr in 1844 then 
secretary of for-eign affairs f(»r Gr-eal 
Britain. In fact he not only disavowed 
this boundary fmt he gave orders to the 
authorities to destroy all trace of that 
line and he explained to the Venezue- 
lans that the line was never Intended 
as a lioun.lary was slnrply established 
by Schombirngk as a convetrient basis 
of discussion of the boundaries. Then 
followed negotiations JH'tween \'ene- 
zuela and England in which they tried 
to arrive at some boundaary mutually 
satisfactory. It was then that Lc.r'd 
Aberdeen i)ropo.sed to make the Moroco 
liver the line, declaring the line a little 
weslwar-d so as to take in a small terri- 
tory west of the headwaters of the Mo- 
r-oco, running across the creek 
and thence westward to the Baiquibo 
>iver-. That proposition would have 
l)een accepted by Venezeula but for the 
fact that It was accompanied by what 
she considenKl to be humiliating cim- 
diticjns. One of these conditions was 
that Venezeula would not cede the ter- 
ritory to any third power-, arrd another 
that she would not control any of the 
occupants. Venezuela considered them 
• ietrimental to her sover-eignty in<us- 
much as England would not make a cor- 
responding promise on her side. Vene- 
zuela then broke off negotiations, but in 
IS.'.o there was an exchange of diploma- 
tic i-elations. notes liy which a truce was 
effected providing that both |)artie.s 
should pledge themselves not to occupy 
nor attempt to occupy any of the uncj - 
cupiecl territory then in dispute. At 
that time England occupied no t^■rritory 
west of the Moroco river. The presi- 
dent of the Republic however, granted 
concessions to foreign mirrers In the 
disputed territory. The 
went on with more or less bitterness 
for year-s without the two countries 
.reaching any agr-eement. Finally in 
18S7 England forcibly took possession 
of the mouth of the Mor-cjco river, for- 
tified it. and grabbed a large por- 
tion of the Kuini valley and established 
police stations there. It was an act of 
force. Venezuela pr-otested and le- 
inanded that England move back east 
of the Moroco. England refused to dcj 
it. Venezuela proposed to refer i he- 
whole question to arl>itr-ation, which 
England likewise r-efused. Venezuela 
br-oke off diplomatic relations and or- 
dered the English minister to r-eturn 
to his native country. These relations 
remained br-oken off up to the time of 
the signing of the treaty of 1897, but 
alter the br»-aking oH" of diplomatic 
intercourse Venezuela made three at- 
tempts to Induce England to refer the 
matter to arbitration, all of v.hich were 
unsuccessful. The Schomburgk line 
had been redrafted in 1876 so as to em- 
l>i-;ic(» more than double the area of 
scn:?,r-e miles in 1841. thereby cr-eating 
the impression that England had no 
definite cljiim on the land and that her 
claim was practically limitless. That 
was what excited the Interest of foreign 

"How do you regard the outlook for 
settlements now?" Mr-. Scrugg was 

"As to the English government," he 
replied, "I can say that 1 am quite sure 
she has iieen misled by her colonial 
authorities in Venezuela. I am free to 
say that so far all the facts in this great 
dispute point to a victory for Venezuela. 
She got a good case and all the sub- 
stantial evidence in her favor. The 
English people were first attt-acted ser- 
iously to the case v.hen the fir-st com- 
nrission. v. hich was composed of Ameri- 
cans, by direction of con.gress met in 
Washington and considered the case. 
'!'he commission went into the matter 
thoroughly and examined manuscripts 
and maps thr-ee hundr-ed yeai-s old. Th.y 
br-ought out many facts in connection 
with the which had prior to th.-ir 
examinaticm remained in obscurity and 
with which the American people weic 
entit-ely unfamiliar. When the true 
case was presented to the world by this 
commission the English jreople recog- 
nized that the case was deserving of 
submittal to unprejudiced arbitr-atron. 
The little South American r-epubllc, .n 
rr.y opoinion will win the contest." 

"How scton do you think the matter 
will !)<> decided'.'" 

"If we know the decision by New 
Year's day we will be dong well. Even 
after the tribunal has finished its work 
in F\aris the evidence and facts will have 
to be .gone over, and this will consume 
six months or more. Such commissions 
do not work with any degree of haste 
and it is necessar.v for careful work 
that they should not." 



Untruthful Tales That Its Weight Reached 

Fifty Pounds^ But It Has Never 

Exceeded Forty-Two Pounds* 



Freiglit Engines In Coilision In Two 
Harbors Yards. 

Two Harbors, July 29.-En,?ine No. 68 
;"in southbound ore train, in charge cf 
Engineer Fred Flora, and engine Xo. 54 
on local freight, in charge of Engineer 
E. B. Harris, c.ime together Thursday 
night at 11:15 p. m., just north of the 
depot, in this city. 

Engineer Harris, thinking that he had 
time to pull out of the house track and 
get back into the clear again with his 
engine before engine Xo. 68 reached the 
foot of the hill, attempted this. Engine 
Xo. 68 had a heavy train of ore Ijehind 
her and could not stop, consequently 
they met on the cross-cover switch, both 
engines were ditched and the track torn 
up for quite a distance. 

Luckily no one was Injured, but the 
engines were damaged in a heavy man- 
ner. Both will have to be placed in the 
shop and undergo repairs, which wili 
mean quite a loss to the company, as 
they are very short on motive power 
this seasjn. 

Chicago, July 29.— A repetrtion of the 
foul blow that lost for Billy Rotehford 
In his fight with Pedlar Palmer In Eng- 
land a few monihs ago lost fq^- him age.iii 
last nlghi in the first round of a boxing 
contest with Harry Roberts, of Cnlcago. 
The blow caught Forbes in the stomach 
just above the groin, knocking him fiat 
on his back. He did not regain conscious- 
ness for nearly half an hour. Both men 
started out at a fast pace. Forbes having 
a shade the best of it until the accidental 
blow was struck. Forbes had straightened 
Rotehford up with a left jab and came 
rushing in with his right. Rotehford 
tried to upper cut with his right, but 
Forbes, stepping up close, caught the 
biow in the stomach. 

Of the many natural 
Xew Brun.swlck to which the 
summer loirrists I.s directed 
of more absorbing qiralit.v tl: 
lake, .says a Fredricton. N. 
the New York Sun. This Is 
the lake It.self i.s hi any way 
for il I.s small lir extent ant 
second-growth forest that s 
rocky shores Is devoid c)f s 
Tl;e lake is welUsto«-ked \ 
month liass; likewise the thoi 
er and the itisldiouK t-c-l are t 
But the circumstance that ek 
ney above the level of comr 
that it i.s the home of the bl 
wluch there I.s unv rec-ord K 
local rc'itiite the animal ha.s 
tlrientul fame uricic-r the na 
man's Trog. 

Mr-. Coleman was I'nited St: 
agent for the port of FrecU 
I lie iirst Cleveiand adminisi 
many years he has been pro! 
Baxter house, aiui In- h;is a 
residence at Ivillarnev lake, 
from the City. Un all' public- 
Amerlc;i;i flag flics from tht- 
Barker house. It also flies c 
to;-|c anniversaries, such as 
liuiiker hill, the death of oilv 
the burial of .Sir John .\ioore 
c-overy ot tue guiipowoer plo 
Mr. t'oleman had known for 
III tile exrsience of a frog o 
size in his lake at Killarne 
K;ive much uttention to the 
lire- 1>>9(». (Jn,. .sunny 
JOiy of th.'it .Near, as tie was 
at Killarrrey a partv of men 
from the Mlramiehi fishing u 
slsting of Governor W K 
Alexander M. Wcjod, of Bo 
Jefferson, the actor, and Wi 
of St. John, the gucsiH wei-e 
deep, booming .sound that sei 
from the peaceful wjilers of 
Coleman calmly iiil'ormed th 
thtic- was no occasion for ak 
noi.-e proceeded from a ver 
that he was in the habit of f 
boat landing twice a week. J 
.son s suggestion the party ' 
to the landing, where an ei 
was found fioaiing in the wai 
of Mr. Coleman the frog swar 
the landing. Mr. Coleman 
huge bairachian French r'o 
pie and corn cake, all of w 
Slimed without hesitation. 
)>toduced a profound irnpre.' 
visitors. At this time the w 
frog was estimated at about 
Mr. Jefferson was <-ontid 
means of a scientific cours. 
I he weight of the frog could 
ther increased. On hbs r-eturn 
Bay he forwarded to Mr. Cole 
latlon of an article in a Kn 
cal, describing the discover 
of r.-markable size In an 
Tari.s. it appear.s that sor 
were excavating for a foun 
building when they came r 
dent stone vault, the fioor o 
covered with frog skins of dl 
This fact would not have i 
than pa.ssing notice but for t 
a huge livlrrg frog In the vau 
clii.slon reached was that t 
been confined In the vault foi 
loci, during which he had a 
his .skin. How the frog ha 
many years, and espociallv ho 
t.iined such size. |uizz:e"d t 
greatly. I'pon further exca\ 
found that the back wall of t 
also the side wall of ;i sewer t 
an aljattolr, where an immen; 
cattle were slaughtered dall 
dence was conclusive that t 
ststed during his Ions irnprls. 
the blood and other refuse r 
came from the abattoir. A 
suggested to Mr. Coleman th 
of blood and cornmeal might 
normal devc*lopment of the K 
This was in the autumn of 
that time, except in the w 
when the lake is fr-ozen and ! 
big In the mud, it lias been M 
custom to feed the frog twice 
this mixture. This event t 
••Very Wedncsdav and Satu 
nearly always witne.ssed bv 
.sightseers. To the local pc 
c-ourse. the spc^ctacle of Mr. C 
ing down to the landing and 
frog a pailful of cornmeal 
come to be a common experiei 
ers. however, are fascinated 
and gaze in amazement on tli 
opens his mouth to receive tl 
;i shovel. 

When Mr. Coleman first b< 
the frog regularly the anir 
come at his call. This methoc 
certairr. especially cjri storm\ 
the frog was unable to hear-" 
voice. Mr. Colemim the n had 
the expedient of educating 
come to the landing at the 
gun. Whenever he called the 
lired the gun. and the animal 
to recognize the two signals a 
bolical of grub. Then Mr. Col 
to shout and called the anim; 
port of the gun alone. This scl 
to perfection until the partridj 
rived, when there was so mi 
the part of boys In the wood 
lake that the frog received i 
alarms. He then became sulk-i 
in the bottom of the lake foi 
When the frog returned to t 
was near the end of October, 
greatly attenuated, in fact s 
on the point of aiarv.atlon. 
after this had recourse to 
namely, that of firing ,a gi 
blowing a horn. Eventually ) 
with tne gun altogether. Foi 
the frog never failed to res 
horn and to come to the Ian 
feed. Rain or shine Mr. ( 
there every Wednosd.Ty an 
morning in the open season 
frog learned to distinguish l 
days from other davs. For t 
seasons, whether Mr. Colemr 
born or not. the frofj has 
peared at the landing on Wee 
Saturday mornings. 

After Mr. Coleman adopte 
ferson's suggestion as to 
frog the latter began tp gair 
weight. A .scale was taken tc 
side and the frog weighed fr 
has been asserted that the 
more than fifty pounds. Mr. C 
this is not correct, and that 
ever had any authoritv from 
ing so. The weight of the frc 
exceeded forty-two pounds, 
present time he will probabl 
what short of that figure. T 
been at a standstill .so far 
weight Is concerned since Xoa 
The frog then suffered an ir 
spine by ramming the newlv 
in his efforts to reach the la 
In March, ISltS, when the N^ 
Sportsmen's exhibition was I 
ton, an effort was made to ta 
man frog there. The fr-og was 
ing his winter sleep in the n 
the ice of the lake. A big he 
through the ice, and Mr. Coler 
assistants blew horns and fir 
day, but the frog would not s 
Coleman had, however, durli 
vious sirmmer secured some es 
tographs of the frog. When 
distributed among the learned 
modern Athens they produced 
For many moons thereafter 
osophers wore a groove in 
mail bag writing letters of inc 
Mr. Coleman states that th 

features of 
attention of 
here is none 
an Klllarney 
B., letter to 
not because 
the shaggy 
urrounds its 
■enlc charm, 
k'lth small- 
rghtful suck- 
lere In force. 
vates Klllar- 
non lakes is frog- of 
rom a purely 
-l.serr to con- 
me of Cole- 
rlclori under 
ration. Kor 
rle-.or of the 
line summer 
three miles 
holidays thi.- 
dcjrne of the 
II many his- 
he battle of 
er Cromwed, 
and the din- 
many year.s 
.•. but never 
matter until 
tfternoon in 
iust returned 
rounds, coii- 
Kussell and 
Uon; Jo.seph 
Ham Mage", 
startled by a 
med to ari.-<i' 
he lake. Mr. 
r party that 
rm, that tin- 
y large frog 
•edlrig at ;h.- 
t Mr. Jeffer- 
valked down 
cjrmous frosj 
er. At sight 
11 right up to 
offered ■ih.=> 
Is. pumpkin 
rich he con- 
I'he incident 
■slon on the 
eight of the 
20 pounds, 
■nt that by 
• of feeding 
be still fur- 
to Buzzards 
man a trans- 
ricii perlfi'li- 
/ of a fic)« 
d vault In 
ne workmen 
Jation for a 
ipon an .'in- 
f which was 
fferent sizes, 
reatecl mor.' 
he finding of 
It. The con- 
le frog had 
a Icuig per- 
inually shed 
1 existed so 
w he had at- 
le workmen 
ation it was 
le vault was 
hat led from 
«e number of 
V-. The evi. 
le frog sul)- 
lument upon 
laterlal that 
(r. Jefferson 
it a mixture 
result in ab- 
Uarney frog. 
1>S90. Since 
Inter seasoir 
rog is sleep- 
r. Coleman's 
week with 
rtkes plac 
•day and is 
a crowd of 
pulation. of 
sleman com- 
feedlng the 
mixture has 
rce. Strang- 
at the sight 
e frog a.s hn 
le food from 

Kon to feci 
nal used x> 
I prcvved un- 

cJays when 
his inaster'.-i 

recourse to 
the fi-OK to 
report of a 
frog he also 
soon learned 
^ being sym- 
^'man ceased 
.1 by the re- 
lerne worked 
;e season ar- 
ch firing on 
1 around the 
everal false 

and sta.ved 

five weeks. 
ie landing it 
He was then 
-emed to be 
Ir. Coleman 
I new pliin. 
in and aiso 
re dispensed | 

foirr years i 
5ond to the I 
ding for his 
■)leman was 
d Saturday 
At last the 
Is cornmeal 
he past two 
m blew the 
always ap- 
Inesday and 

d Mr. Jef- 
feeding the 

steadily in 

the -waler- 

equently. It 

frog weighs 

oleman says 

no one has 
lim for say- 
g has never 
and at the 
' fall some- 
he frog has 

as gaining 
ember. 1896. 
Jury to his 

formed ice 

jw England 
eld in Bos- 
te the Cole- 

then sleep- 
lud beneath 
le wus dug 
nan and hrs 
ed guns all 
row up. Mr. 
ig the pre- 
cellent pho- 

these were 

men of the 
a sensation. 

these phii- 

he Canada 
lulry to Mr. 

if are still 

a great many people in the st.ite^s who 
deny the existence of the frog, or at least 
dispute the ncords in reference to its 
size. He thinks that one of ih.^ most 
skeptical men he ever .saw was (Jen. TtJ- 
cy. ex-.secr» tary of the navy, who wa;^ 
here In the summer of IS.%. He was calla- 
ble of absorbing all the facts la regard 
to the froK except that Mr. Coleman was 
in the habit of feeding him with a shovel. 
So earnest and dispassionate was his de- 
sire for- truth that, at Mr. Coleman's n- 
<|Uest, the general :igreed to reraaln in 
town until the next feeding dav. when he 
was driven to Klllarnev to witness Ui" 
performance. Mr. Coleman stood on the 
veranda and blew thr-ee times on a dinner 
horn. Then the ulr -was filled with a, 
strange, tremulous murmuring sound, 
wnioh could 1)1' heard for nearly a mile 
around. A dark green object nuddenly 
appeared swimming up the lake and 
came n.shore at the landing. Mr. Coleman 
bent down, stroked the form on the head 
j)lea.santly and gave him his .seml-we-ekly 

On Oct. is in the following vear Gen. 
n racy attended a social function at the 
I nion League club, wneie Mr. Depew 
related some remarkable narratives It 
was then Gen. Tracv's turn: 

"Well, Mr. Depew. " he .said. "I have a 
story to tell which shows that tntth t» 
stranger than fiction. When 1 was down 
in Xew Brunswick last vear I met at 
Freclericton Fred B. ('oletnan, proprietor 
of the Barker who I.s an aoipt at 
raising frogs, and he sliowed me one cjf 
his pets that weighed upward of flftv 
pound.s. He fed him with a shovel from ii 
pall and he was the most intelligent frog 
1 ever saw, respoiidlntr to his master' .s 
voice and allowing himself to be care-ssed 
like a pet lamb. Why. Mr. Coleman would 
sit for hours on the bank conversing witii 
him and— " 

At this point the assembly became so 
convulsed with laughter that Gen. Tracy 
was unable to prex-eed. After the demon- 
stration had subsided, the ireneral e-em- 

"Gentlemen, I am not like Mr. Depew 
I always carry the proofs of mv .story 
With me." Here the general produced a 
photograph of Mr. Coleman feeding tiio 
frog and said: "Gentlemen, see the man. 
see the shovel and see the frog! " , 

When the applause had died awav Dr. 
Depew grasped the hand of the ge^neral 
and freely acknowledge-d tlie corn. 

New Milling Combine Must Put Up a 

Big Fee 

St. Paul. July 29.— The United States 
P'lour Milling company, of Xew Jersey, 
can't get a license to do business in Min- 
nesota without paying the fee required 

by the Somerville act. a matter of $4000 
or $5000. 

A certified copy of the Xew 
charter was offered to the secretary of 
state for filing with an accompanying 
affidavit that the companv intended to 
pur-sue solely a manufacturing busines.s 
in the state. In that case no fee is re- 

George Hallberg referred the question 
to the attorney general. The charter 
covered a good many things besldea 
manufacturing, and if the company got 
its license and afterwardse decided to 
br-anch into other business, the state 
could not collect the fee then. 

Attorney General Dougla.s decides th.=it 
a corporation is presumed to intend tc» 
do whatever its charter authorizes it to 
do. What else is a thing put into its 
charter for? That has been the rule in 
passing on new incorporations, and 
though the language is slightly different 
here, the same rule holds that the rnlted 
States Flour Milling company's capital 
stock is $2:.,000.000. It did not make anv 
apportiorrment of it to this state, but 
if it assigned one-third te) Minnesota 
the fee of %r, for each $10,oOO would be 
$4000 odd. If half belongs here, the fee 
would be $6250. 

The company's application has be;-n 


Should Not Express an Opinion, But 
Gives One, Nevertheless. 

Xew York. July 29.— A special to th« 
Times fr-om Bejston says: Capt. R. D. 
Evans, the senior member of the board 
of inspection and survey of the navy, 
is in Boston in the coui-se of an official 
tour of all the naval stations. In .-m 
inter-view on the situation in the Philip- 
pines and other subjects he said; 

"It seems to me that the navy has 
got through with its part in the Philip- 
pines. 1 know- Admiral Dewey very well 
indeed. We are all very proud of him, 
and we shall all be glad to see him. 
There is but one feeling in the navy in 
regard to him. 

"It is not for the navy to say what 
the army should do, except that \v> 
cannot retreat under flre. The first 
thing to be done is to whip the Filipinos. 
When we have done that we can tell 
better what we shall do with them. 
The American people can then deter- 
mine what is to be done, but it is not for 
me to express an opinion. That is to be 
decided by other-s." 


Miraculous Escape From Death off 
Passengers in Wreck. 

Pittsburg. July 29.— Twenty people 
were injured last night in a wreck on 
the West Pennsylvania railroad at Her- 
res .•'tation, a few miles above Allegheny 
City. Xone of the injured are likely to 
die. but a number are quite badly hurt. 

Among suffering the most are 
C. H. Beach. Earl Beach. A. G. Xichols. 
J. S. Sweeney, Solomn Wallis, B. G. 
Bealer. James Poole, Harry Hicks, W. 
J. Coss. E. G. Coss, L. R. Jackson and 
Oscar Wallace, all residents of subur- 
ban points between Allegheny and 

The accident happened at one of the 
round house switches at Herres station. 
As the Apollo accommodation going 
at about a 25-mile an hour rate came 
into the yard a switch split, t^hrowing: 
the passenger train with terrific forc-^ 
a.gainst two side-tracked engines. The 
smoker and middle coach of the accom- 
modation, which were crowded to the 
limit, were literally smashed to splint- 
ers. How the passengers escaped death 
is a miracle. The wounded were 
promptly cared for and taken to hos- 
pitals or their homes, and at midnight 
all were reported doing well. 








— T 



tger^g Mjui i — u j ntf 








*-^ — 














'e*se<r3S^ y j i jum — 



^ iM 






Some Garments Are Made of Material So 
• Filmy That They Will Pass 
Through a Thumb Ring. 




Lea & Perrins' 




N'o truo woman is evor stronjror than 
liarg:ain temptations in thf shape of 
fine lingerie, says tht- NVw York Sun. 
Sho may heroitally pass hy hats of ap- 
pailiHR loveliness and price, withstand 
amazing .sales in silks, .satins. rIov, ,5 
and ribbons. I)iit sh.- is not capable of 
resisti!iK the midsummer reduetlons in 
underwear, which tan be safely ac- 
cepted as proof positive that fur 
beauty's sake alone, not vanltys. does 
the average woman adore fine twin.d 
linen. She will overdraw hor bank ac- 
count run up bi^ bills or quite begsrar 
r.''''*t'\ '.'"' "" l'"'P<"*'' '>ut to revel in 
the hidden loveliness .,f a lace-fretted 
camis-ole or col)webby and feel 
When n\ posse.ssion of either, full com- 
pen.sation for her monetary outliv 
>.ow. inexcusable as this may seem 
from a ecoii..mic standpoint, ample ex- 
tenuation of the extravagance liev^ in 
the garments themselves. Kvery' sea- 
son they grow elaborate in i)at- 
tern and ornamentation, and whereis 
many de\ ices n.sed to be practiced for 
the saving of lace an<l labor in their 
makeup, nowadays the movement is 
steaiiily toward the adoption of whitt"- 
lingerie only and that of the most 
elaborate fashion. Kvery fadish crea- 
ture, moreover, takes an unalloyed de- 
light in wearing the simplest o' duck 
or <otton gowns upon a stratum ..f 
lawn and tucks and frills and fripper- 

and the i)antalon and the nightdress go 
tnumphanrly on their widegored way 
Jhey. with the execution of the tHfteta 
jupe all are made of the limpest while prucurnble. and the laun- 
dre:-s that starches the French 
batiste. Indian lawn and Knglish nain- 
sook lingerie is likely to suffer the ex- 
treme penalty at her employer-s hands. 
As the seaweed clings to a mernnid s,) 
every w,>man desires her underwear to 
droop and .gather about her body -^nd 
with the .g.nvn of the period a ner'fectlv 
starchless white lawn .skirt." shaped 
with.,ut a lucktr at the hip.s. and 
spieading hue hung flounces to the fl.Hjr 
is the proper thing. 

Silk petticoats are as a rule as tem- 
pestuuus .;s ever. It is true they take 
the hips perfectly smoothly, but expand 
with a whirl and a rush below th- 
knee.s. of an evening with a dancing 
dress a li.,ne uhite taffeta, carrying Z. 
two-foot-wide flounce uf thi.-klv kilted 
white chiffon, this valance ruched at top 
and bottom, takes undeniable prece- 
dence. Another well established type 1.^ 


Gives a moat delicious flavor to 

Hot and Gold Meats, 

Salads, Soups, Game, 

Welsh Rarebits, etc. 



This siguature on every bottle— 

John Duncan's Son*. Agents, New York, 


combinaticm with l)lond 

les that cost a small fortune. 

To meet the demand of the luxury- and i-fompt-paying American, 
the Parisians set the pace in undergar- 
ments and do all their labor of con- 
struction by hand, but our own manu- 
facturers follow their lead so .dose^v 
and admirably in machine-wrought 
P-eces that it is really a matter more 
01 sentiment than worth that dictates 
he purchase of the French article. t)n 
both sides of the uater the effort is al- 
be.u" ;''"'*'"^ X^^ssivvd a reconciliation 
be ween excessive graceful daintiness, 
that e\ cry woman demands, and ore- 
eawtions ag.iinst bulKiness. that no wo- 
Jnan can allow. 

fr^.ti''",:!"''^'" '-^ ^"-'f-^ '"'^ garments all fresh 
from Paris and you will find tha 
ihougn silk is so .^lightly u.sed in the 
inake-up. none save the i)etticoals. per- 
haps but will run through the cir le 
o a thumb ring. Everywhere that an 
nch ot goods might be pruned awav 
the artist s scLssors have sliced to good 
effect an.l with no loss in the charm 
ot the garment. For example. oM 
chemises are ..^u^ed to (It the llgure 
ike a glove. The newest French pat- 
tern shows a novel arrangement by 
>*hich a tiny side body is intoduced 
under the arm and .seam is so .skillfully 
manipulated that it can never act as 

rtesh'"'"'*^ '"^1 •■^"•''*' against tende'r To obv.ate any awkwardness in 

getting in and out of such a chemise 

he bmg sMp either buttons or ties on 

fionf u'ei'Mr?- "L^"" "P^"^^ down the 
fiont well below the waist line, and this 

a^'Tpi^a^^oTe."' *^ ^^'"'"^^^ "^^ ^^ -^^^■>- 
In taking away from the chemise 
about the waist line the skirt leng h 
5«! f^i". 'n'-reased. The long chemise 
^ul^\f^\^ ^ '^•""^ ""■*'>■ ^"''th that ab- 
r^l I *" t''"'"'' '" ^^^ feminine ward- 
»nbe. the short petticoat. She who 
wears a silk undervest is in comfort 
bound to adopt a brief tunic under her 
silk or cambric underskirt, and though 
by .his device she pares away ..„me 
bulk ar the bust and shoulder line =he 
doubIe.s the thickness at her waist' and 
hips With the tight-fitting, long-skiit- 
ed chemise the fattest of women get^ 
all the relief she deserves and carries 
twu under garments instead of three 

Hight at the top and bottom of all 
the cnemise decoration is done. Some of 
them are long enough to reach half 
way to the ankle, and have thfir edges 
cut in deep vandvkes or scallops or 
vedged-shaped tabs, and then to these 
are applied little wavelets of I^eo 
About the shoulders nothing is smarter 
thaii the simulated Hchu drapery, done 
in the .softest han.lkeichief batiste, and 
handworked either in small embroid- 
ered dots or buttonhole edged rings 
Sometimes these dots and rings are 
don" in colored thread, but on the 
whole women prefer that these gar- 
ments shall be of a whiteness to Hval 
thes now drift and ivory white Not 
even the time-tinted laces are used* on 
the cream of these creations. 

,„?.^7l'^"'^- '"ache-corset or underbodv. 
call that garment what vou will bur 
do not give it any length below ' the 
waist line. The prettiest and most 
useful sty e.s are made in bolero and 
handkerchief shape, and an exceedingly 
rrj^i invention in this line is cut to 
fold fichti but perfectly flat, over 
the shoulders, across the bust. and 
passing under the arms, the ends of it 
fasten by two flat pearl buttons in the 

orrhoHn J 'f"" ^^'''- "^^^^^ »^^t button 
orthodox fashion, down the- front are 

«^> "^^ ^^Y"^'^' ^^ ^^^ ^'ai^t. a broad 
embroidered beading serves as a belt 
and through this a ribbon is run for 
beauty's sake. 

The camlsole-s chief mission is to hide 
the aces and relive the Puritanical se- 
^erlty of the corset. We have just 
pased through a very dark age in 
stays when we erred and strayed aft-r 
that false prophet, the Parisian eccen- 
tric, who preached the efficacy of the 
short coirtiUe clasp. Just now are we 
bMginning to find r.ur proper tt-ure» 
and waist line again with an improved 
if»ng stay, and we are emancipated at 
the same time from the vulgarity of 
the brocaded .satin, colored cotton and 
the lace garnished corset A purey 
white figure moulded of thin. vei-v 
strong coutille. stiffened with the few- 
est possible choice bones, and not dec- 
orated with even so much as an em- 
broidered arrowhead, is wh<t the d-- 
Kenerate<] makers of stays are sending 
»^U ^v.^""^ French corset is cut low 
unde the shoulder blades, but long on 
the hips, and the front steels are as 
rod ' ''^'■"'^^' '-^^ ^^♦^ proverbial ram- 

If the chemise and camisole have 
been obliged to eliminate a deal of old- 
timo amplitude under the requirements 
of the new fashion law the petUcoJf 



Dr. Lyon's 




V<^a\ by poople of refinement 
-r ... ^ — .tcr ol X cciituiy. 

white silk in 

lace Women wh^se bank a-counts are 
as big as their ambiti ms and who..=e 
lov»' ( f color will not remain uri.satisfied 
wear genuine creations of taffeta bear- 
ing embroidered tulle and chiffon 
flounces falling upon wreaths of flowe.s 
buund round the bottom of the lone 

A piice quite dizzy but not exorl)i- 
t.'int. all things considered, is a-^ked fo- 
the black or white silk petti-oat to which 
lace IS applied in detached flower clus- 
ters, and under every lace flower is in- 
troduced a bit of silk that gives 
to the l)Ouquets a most blooming ap- 
pearance. At a country house Ijall at 
Lenox recently was worn a white taffeta 
Hkiit. bearing a large H,)unce on which 
an eglantine pattern of lace was laid 
Inder the f,)liage leaves green .-ilk was 
introduced, under the petals rose-pink 
silli appeared, and the making of such 
;•. skirt represented the most costly hand 
_^bcr known to modern .sartorial ait 
These Marie Antoinette petticoats is 
they are .ailed, are nut hidden bv their 
owners under a bushel. When such a 
treasure i.-^ possessed its wearer never 
takes a step without deliberately catch- 
ing her own draperies in both hands 
and so high that the adorable floriated 
flounce i.s thoroughly displayed, and 
suih a petticoat is boldly worn as i^ 
breakfast negligee with a lace or crepe 
de chine or flowered silk peignoir In 
effort to intriHiuce colon-d lawn petti- 
< '.ats one type of its class has assuredlv 
.grown popular, and this is a flounced 
affair of ?ny light tint desired, edged 
with white embroidery, or every valanc 
trimmed with a stitched-on band of 
plain white lawn. 

A.s long-skirted as the old style riding 
habit IS the robe of tonight: Its throat 
widely opened, with big embroidered 
tops or collars rolling on the shoulders; 
r else the other extreme is followed 
and there are not only high, close neck- 
bands, but also big ear flaps of lace curl- 
jng up on either side. The most becom- 
ing pivttern yet has a full ttchu drapery 
over .shoulders and bust, and one of the 
daintiest suggestions was shown in a 
bridal .«et where the batiste night-robe 
was embroidered here and there on th.- 
I<_ng. full expanse of skirt with cluster-^ 
cf small white flowers, their petals fold- 
ed and pendent in .-ileep. \n the same 
trousseau were nightr. with bishop 
sleeve made full by the device of run- 
ning a l>e.^ding up the inside seam and 
weaving through this a draw string in 
the forni of a line of bebe wash ribbon, 
u hen this sleeve went t.) the laundry 
the iibbon „.as drawn out and left a 
lertevtly flat sleeve measuring nearly a 
yard and a half in length. F,ir August 
nights, when the thermometer see>ns to 
run races with the moon, were capital 
sleevele.-s gowns of cool c-hina linen cut 
low ab.;ut the neck and showing a 
gracious lace-bordered sh ulder drapery 
Thr(;ughoui ihis corbeiile of One under- 
wear scarcely a tuck was seen, and this 
rnay i)e accepted as conclusive eviden^^e 
that the inset of lace or flue embroidery 
IS estetmed above many tucks, however 
narn.w they may be. 

To be explicit on the question of lace 
the most fashionable species used is our 
old friend of Valenciennes, while point 
de l-iandre and a heavy linen thread 
imit.Uion uf Alenc>in is appearing un 
the moie sumptuous conco<-tions from 
Paris. \ ery engaging effects are pe: - 
fe;ted with Honiton beading, and in 
furthering the cause of beauty edgin" 
done inside of hemstitched border by 
drawn threads is considered in excellent 

Outside the immediate pale of lingerie 
of course, we come to the peignoirs' 
ccmbing jackets and bedroom draperies 
that are all in white this seic.jn They 
partake of many of the main features 
of the underwear in that thev ding 
droop long about the feet and come in 
batiste. Persian lawn. s-'i.-"n Oru a 
muslin, with the inevitab.e ^ce interpo- 
latlcn.s and cornpletion.r They have, on 
the whoie. rather more color than the 
underwear, and some are made of quiv 
transparent malmaison muslin with 
needleworked posies or rings in tinted 

fn'^H^h ''^""'^ themselves very graciouslv 
to ribbin accompaniments in pale tints 
of blue and pink and green, and a wo- 
man in mourning is almost gayly 
adrrned with many infantile bows of 

c, s^ries'''V''"1; '^^^ ""'^''^ '" ^ X""' 
,1, J^ ''^ •'"ots after shuttlin - 
through yards of ornamental Hon n edgings on flounces, collars etc 

the fw,''^'"", '" ^""Pliflty from these ar- 
the tlo%vered muslin and white lawn 

^hane^'h:.r """.^ ^"^^ Jat,anese ki,l;o nC 
LzTh , r T.t^'^'' '''^^ comfort th- 
la^j hours of the women whose purs-s 
are n.;t equal to muslin and lace From 

pend full floating .skirts of white nn.i 
he colored lawn appears again ,n wide 
inner facings for th- broa(l sleeves .f 
the admirable garment. A^^fe't^btooeh' 
set with a clear imitation caboch.n 
f'tone .aiches the fronts together and 
in point of crisp daintiness and rue l"- 
comingnes.s these simple peign ir^ « v 
not outdone by their more flowed 
and expensive kind. "'"eioweu 


Some (juestions (ome t,. „„, that I 
<annot answer. The reason i.s that I 
<l"n t know it all yet. .so should any 
in«|uiries go unanswered it is n.>t «'. it i 
V..n unwilling ,0 ,eply. by any mean^l'for 
knowledge aci ident has 
<iuite willing tr» share 

what little 

taught me I am 

'.viih my friends and customers 

the^'n-f T'?'""'?'-" ''"' 'unning riot, ir- 
they, making lots of leaves and not 
blooming as they ought to do? In fa t 
and T tbin^''-'- ^^■^'"-'^-haved Jellow.s; 
mui, ,1 ,u^ •■"," •■''■•^ '^'^•'"^ them too 
of s ch • ''"'' ^■"" '■"" «*^'' the effect., 
or sum a course, nnlv thinc-s ire ... 
versed: one of the effects .ff drop 00 

Moss',;.? whn"'l"n' '-^ ""^ ^" "'-^"' '•-' 

he ? I • "'■ *" '"'" P^'-'anium it works 

and a iw^b'y ii'-t, «*'"*'""^^''- that drink 

an(i a high old time go together so stoi. 

heir supply for a while and starve thom 

nto bl.H.m. Always be careful and w^^ 

bb'.^Smfs^ub"^ ■"'^*' "^"'^-^ ^'-^ '-t'v^-t '' 

Y^m hnve .*'r "^"'■••'"^' '""^t be don-'. 
xvJi V^ ^ '^*^'"- '""• that Is not .loin- 

^o^ "whicTis""' "'•-\'--'>'"K it phuu 
'<>ou. Which IS an unw se thing to do 

S;-liv"'"^. "■"•' "^'"*^^ ''"'' clo not' take 
ivindlj to artificial fertilisers ,.,1 

ers'Snl^''"^''^'"'"^ ''"•'• -''-^^^ 

^c^d ,1 Z "'"brella plants can lake a 
pood dose and rejoice exceedinelv .1 

an thing*' P?/""'- '^^" <•"- a^feek o' 
khids can be f ^^"' '^ ''•" '^"^ f'i'^-leaved 
Kinus can be fed now. for thev nnke 

heir growth in the summer, but k.^i^tla.s 
make ihe most of their erowfh i» Vv, 
Winter months, so lefthe^'^-Ist nou""" 
ba?k he'"^'" ''T" •"""' '^ "" torn u. ihe 

and w hen""; '^,'' 'I""-*^*' ''^"^' '-^ ^^ f^i'ttre 
anu When one looks at it and seeo th 

erel with^^s'"','* ^^'•'^•'^• ^h-^P-amr cov- 
ered with .seed pods, unwatered and un 
oared for. a fellow feels like giv ng um 

Pans^^ c-ann":^'^ li'^' ^^'•'>- -" "hi. -^ 
^'ans> cannot take care of seeds ao'l 

frr'-%'^"= •'^" ^h^ "^'"ks abouMs ma'<- 

wUh *'hi """h ^^'^r '^'^^^ ^^« ^ fair crop 

i'eeds and see her wake up. So do it 
at once: stir the soil Hphtly betvveen h 
riants and mulch the bedwuh ' Vft 
thoroughly rotten manure 01^ even he 
' lll.p.ngs from the lawn. Give n .fn" v^r 

new^n^e"'' ^'^'^ "^"^>- '-'^ -«" take" 'cm a 

Verbenas: Some of you have plants 

most^^r^ ■'"'"- ?'^"- ""'' 'he flnu .s 
mostly in your selection of plants in 

iarg^'plalits'' '^,'^'^^"-' 'o picV out the 
'arge plants. Everyone wants to eet 

whoTfre''""- '^^'"^ n-ne.v. "but "ho;i 
^^.^u f"^ "■'■'■'*' enough to select th'^ 
.«mall Plants have some lovely beds no v 

f " H ^ "'■^'' "''''"^-'' fit the start are 

far behind, and it always so. The florist 

« human, and he knows that on yn 

tases. but the wood gets liard when the 
roots are restricted to a small not in 
he eaily spring, and old wo.vl is slow 
to start. Alwavs choose small co^ 
plants and you will be suri.r!.«ed at "the 
results. p. c. LINDS.w 

The Lakeside Florist. 

serf i,'^ "''".'' '^''•" ^'^'^^ column must be 
man f ^"''^''^v evening to tile chair- 

Tvf. i(' h '^" '"'^'"^ ""^ e<litors, Xo. r. 
rwellth avenue east. 

• « • 
-V meeting, of the executive board <.f 
the Daughtei-s of Liberty chapter of th,> 
!>• A. u. was held with Miss Harlier 
M.uiday f(.iencon. Ten members of the 
I'oard were present. Several matters of 
intenst b, the <"hapter v.ere discussed, 
among the most im|...rtant of which 
were the nature . f the work to be pur- 
^b.'." o Tf, ' • h^^•tfl• the cf.ming year aod 
matter ,,f .-^n appropriation from the 
Hiapter funds for Continental hall. U 
was decided to send $10 at once t,. the 
nalional society at Washington for the 

ih^f "''"I?' '^^'■" *■"»''• ^^''h the h PC 
', VV' t'''' '"ntributi.m might be se„t 
idiez in the year. 

V .'.?. .""h"?''' ^" ^^^^ meetings for next 
slV'r. me.'"-'''' thought best to have 
te. ri 1 i '1' P''"«'a"i«- f^iving more at- 
teiitiun to the .social feature ttian ha« 
been dene in the imst. The literary and 
Patriotic w, ;k to be taken up next ytar 
1^ a study or the lives of the siatesr ,..n 

f rmt'"''^K '"' ^^■'""*'" 'Jf revolution..rv The was authoiizcd t'., 
appoint a committee, of which sh- 
.>hou!d be (hairman. and pre.s..nt it to 
the chapter at its Hrst meetin- ' 
umon meeting of this chapter with' the 
otner pain, lie organizations of the citv 
was deci.ied up.m for one of the earlv 
.. eetings m the fall, should it be agree- 
able to the nther Societies. 

The l)o.i,,| meeting was most har- 
mon ou.s an.l .satisfactory from eveiv 
point ..f vi.-vv, and augurs well f,,,- the 
:;?"?::i ^f ">" ^'haPter in the futuiv. 
^.\. tal new members are to be taken 
in immediately, while numerous others 
are ready as .«oon as their pap.r.- are 
m.ade out and approved. 

plans before 
women, with 
tion. she set 
effect. Miss 
to town and 

a few dfvoted men and 
their help and co-opera- 
about putting them into 
Ly.m traveled from toan 
from house to house in 


New England, never despising i},e 
•sma le.«t opportunity which presen e 1 

of those to whom she unfolded he- 
scheme. Brave, indeed, was the sp iiit 
which never grew weary, through an- 
sea.son of uphill work, but press ng f" 

Mai\ Lyon never ceased her effort 
until Mount Holyoke was an a^c ,! 
|..shed lact. Miss Lyon never cm ,/'.. 

riduced to accept for herself more thai. 
a. home in the .seminary and |200 a vear 
After teaching twelve successful Cears 

n his school that she had nurtured sh' 
passed out of this life, leaving a sent - 

vvit'V VV'^t'" P'^'^"'' --^^ I'nsemsh as her 
hole life had been: -There is noth n^ 
in the universe 1 fear but that I sh.aH 
not know all my duty, or shall fail t 

subil'^.tTf "•'"'■" ^''!""in. vvhile on the 
.^Ubje( t i few weeks' ago of -'Ow.i 

r^rUv'V*''" "'' ^^"^ '*• ^- '^- -l"'! their 
■ h,. .• V'"^: ' '" mention that a Duluth 
'h.ipter Is honored by one uf these ra-e 
and own daughters. Mr^ 
V ictor ht,.nins- grandmother. Mrs. Anna 
nammnnd. is a member of the Daugh- 
ci" tv =h""'^*' chapter D. A. K.. of this 
ni>. .he ;s own daughter to a revolu- 
tionary .snidier. Capt. Jonathan r,:ok 
.MIS. rIamiion<l is a non-resident mem- 
ber her h<.ine being in Xebraska. ';he 
s 9!» >ears eld, and thought it verv fool- 

Mn)."'",'^.''"'"^" "'' ''*'■■ ^«^'^ to -join a 
•lub. but at the earnest .solicitation of 
hi.^ chapter, of which her granddaugh- 
r'n';?''*,"'"'"^';''" =''"' t'^nsented to allow 
,n tl 'n '■ "*^ P"tiing down her name 
m Its I oils as an -own daughter." a 
te.aspcon was presented with appropri- 

'.V the Oauwhters of Liberty .hapter -n 
behalf of the .Vatienal societv 
» • • 

Making all allowance for other condi- 
tions of m.dern life which tend t . pre- 
.aice the same effect, can it be denied 
that the r,:.ent fondness of women for"elu-s nas an influence unfavorable 

•ense-^"'v'"';^" '" ^''^ old-fashioned M( st .vomen of snirit care to 
excel in g. If. wheeling or any sport 
which they undertake, and the m.-ie 
demand of time which this r.-quires 
>cri..usly interferes with a woman's 
<!eness for her family Add 
t.' this the diain upon the phvsioue 
which such uLsgusting excesses "as a 
century run" Inv-lve. and vou a 
'indition v.ell calculated to' .give food 
for serious reflection. If there are chil- 
dren in the family, who looks after 
Ihem when she who should be house 
mother IS , nly wheel mother or links 
mother? Surely the possibilities of -,jm- 
lanion.ship which a household of .j^r.nv- 
\np: Chi dren offer to a mother should not 
''' wholly relegated to even the gentU\st 
and wisest of gcverne.sses. far le-s to 
the frequent harshness and folly >^< 
Ignorant housemaids. T, that cultiva- 
tion of athletics which makes a wife 
and mother more companionai>le for the 
outing of an hour or a month there can 
'I leurse. be no reasonable objealion' 
It IS simply adciing another delight lo 
the many wbi.h a woman's life ought 
in all reason t.j supply to her fellow be- 
mgs. I^ut the argument for modM-uion 
VA ;itiiletics should be strong! v urged 
tspeciaily since with women ieal to.i 
irequeiitly overbalances judgment. 


A Remarkable Bird, That Completely 
Fooled an Interviewer. 

•About nine years a.go." .said one .,f 
the Chicago corre.spondents to th- 
Washington Star, -when I was 'cover- 
ing the hotels for my paper in Chicago 
Miss Lmma Thursby. the once renowned 
•songstre.-s. arrived in town and took a 
suite at the Hotel Richelieu. With . 
view- to a -special- about the famous 
•S'.ng birds of Thursby's day l 
Bent my ,-ard up to her. and the bell 

in;f,^ed";;eto^i!:i'^i^!n'-' -^Id ad- 
room and hd-t n'th "■''*'•''." ■•'■'•option 


..m. ert stage a number ofu^ ^ be^,, ' 
was dressin.g. and w..uld sec"- me in a feu 
had ;"'■?• ' "'^^ ^'"^^•» ^0 "ail hardlv 

Kr;^ ^;^d:nti;: ^:;^i4d-^;--r 

faithiui as to technique 

-Ihe prima donna is practidng is 
she dresses.' I thought, 'and time s.^em 



<1 a treatment. Aftc-r being inv ted „n 

JuAoJ tr a;:!,u7; '"* "" »■■" <- ' «•■ ■ 

li . aBH,„«. H..,rll,lo ,h.,UKlu, .ff .a,v 


Washing Powder 




A\^g 'tablcPrcparationfor As- 
similating the Food andRegula- 
ting thj: Stoiflfidis antlDowels of 

ljyi4>JTs "Childken 

Promc tes Dlgcstion.Ckcrful- 
n^ssa :\dRcst.Conlains neither 
Opium Morphine nor >lineral. 
Not Narcotic. 


Putnphn Stti' 
ML'Strmm * 


Aru te Seal * 
Ctatificd .Ki^ar • 


jFor Infants and Children. 

I The Kind You Have 
Always Bought 



I : 




A New Burlington Book, 

not o'n7vfnf^T"'m"'''^'"■'' ^'""^^ patrons 
not only of the liberal arts, but of that 

modern classical expressior^ that pr int 

ing engraving and photography olaces 

^^ith'n the reach of everyone * 

its sharp' 1o"^/h" '■''"^^ ^'^^ contributed 
irf «ni ,. S^^ ^""^ t°^^' of railroad 
art and its latest addition w-ill rank 
anriong the finest specimens of scenic 
souvenirs ever i.ssued. It is the Bur 

apo?is"'a rich'^ f, "^- P^"' ^"'1 Minne- 
apolis a nch oblong volume picturing 
first the magnirtcent train, then scenef 
along the route, then St. Paul and ! r! 
roundingB, followed by Fort SneU ne 
^"^..Minneapolis. In all respects Jom^ 
position, letter press, illustratioi^s and 
binding, it is a dainty volume 

Copies of this elegant book can be 
had by enclosing 25 cents (postagi 
stamps not received) to George PLy! 
man, general passenger agentfBuHing- 
ton route. St. Paul, Minn. *• 

Expenses of remittance can be saved 
o^^prr""^' ^^'■'°"' combining thei? 

Why civilize the Filipinos? Is it -i 
good thing that the Japanese an.l 
C under the touch of Western 
life, are awakening to "become as one 
of US. Is civilization worth while ^ 
Does it not mt>an the Jostling of these 
primitive folk out from their placid 
order into the turmoil of our conten- 
tious state? These are the questions 
^ays Frank ("rane, which are now- bein"- 
.asked loudly by the pessimistic, timidiv 
by the optimist. A gentleman lately re- 
turned from Japan .said: "it seems a 
pity to disturb the Arcadian simidicity 
of gentle people by bringing them 
into our fevered social and commercial 
conditions." It has always been our 
way. In certain moods we conteni> 
plate with envy the content of ignor- 
ance. We sometimes covet the peace 
of the day-laborer as he leans back 
against the wall to snooze in the sun 
ofter his morning toil and his midday 
lunch. He has no carking 

f»ad in 
.should go 
Oh, the 



Walter Baker & Co. 



.. worry such 
as ours: he is called from labor to re- 
freshment, and his •'little life is rournl- 
id with sleep." Rut this is all a mis- 
take. He is not happier than we. witii 
our troubles of conscience and of dulv, 
and neither is he so happy as we be- 
' ause he is not so unhappy. The capa- 
city for joy is measured by the capacity 
for sorrow. Life is no higher than it 
1.=! deep. Japanese. Filipino. Chinese, 
all heathen people will find the pro- 
gram of Christian civilization to be no 
primrose path of dalliance. They will 
enter at once into no ideal social and 
governmental form, any more than 
have we ourselves. But the call of 
destiny has come to them in this nine- 
teenth century, and will thev or lil 
they? There is for them only to take 
\\X^ the cross and go through much strug- 
gling to the "joy that is set befor.- 
them." The larger life of tomorrow- can 
be borne only by the trial of t(»day. 

Salvation. eivilizati<m, both mean the 
rising of man from the lower to the 
higher life. Salvation is the Father up- 
lirted; civilization is the innvard push 
of material effort. The Father's aid 
<()meH down by the the brotheis 
aid comes up by the wav of the cross— 
salvation— civilization. There is neither 
without Calvary. 

Robbed tlie Grave. 

l^no^ most dreadful condition Mv sT?n 
was almost ye ow eve<5 unni;.,., -. '" 

coated, pain contrua I'v^ln b^ck ^nH^'^^K 
no appetite-graduallv growing weik?; 

man. I know thev saved mCuf^ ^'''j 
robbed the grave of another W^rtm*'- ""^^ 
one should fail to trv them nVi,. ^- ^^ 

guarantee d, at W.^'i.Tb'geta ^rug "^.T^. 
Drowsiness is dispelled by Ucecham-s pillg 

Costs Less 


One Cent 

a Cup. 



Be sure that 
the Package 

bears our 

k> Trad»-.Hark. |>i 

A Perfzct Food. 
Pure. Nutritioua. Delicious. 


Established I7S0. 

00RCHE5TER, lAAS:^, 

Carved upon a marble shaft ere( t >i 
just fifty years ago to the memory of 
a woman w-ho had devoted her wh(de 
lile with the most untirin.g energy to 
making the world better is this inscrip- 

The Pounder of Mount Holyoke 
hov Twelve Years Its Principal, and 
Teacher for Thirty-five Years and 
of More Than Three Thousand 
In the early part of the century now 
drawing to a close women's opportun- 
ities for advancement w-ere very limitts.1 
Lducation in the higher sense of the 
word was not considered at all neces- 
sary for the happiness or wellbeing of 
a girl. It was for Miss Lyon with her 
Clear head, large heart, and by hard 
untiring, undivided efforts to carrv out 
a plan that she had long cherished of a 
seminary for girls, where at a moderate 
cost they could obtain the education 
necessary to make them good teachers 
or. If they married, to make them more 
ut,eiul wives and mothers. Laying her 

•ime ^ •l7^«^'-«''.v bei? your pardon, mad- 

V) i-' nh V ' ^ ^"^ '••''"Jy to receive 

. ! • '^'^'^-^ and the speech se.MnoH 

" Tht"V "V^"' "^"^^ P'odigious ";'"!, 
This is about the limif • r . v, , • : 

to myself when I -sat dow"",., ^^'j^iff 

behiSl^'^fh"''' ^^^^•' inquired the voice 
oenind the port ers "A litti^ »ui ; 

Mead of behind me I think l 
in altogether for Wagne- 
deuce !' & "^ • . 

"The objurgation seemed 
begun."'' '"•■ ^ -^"-^--atilm 
" How ?' I inquired. 
'Mind your f.wn business" said v^>■ 

have you uj.on me. anyhow Y,, -llf 

S^.^a*;:;';''^" -" " f<- '«- ^-m -il 

■••Madame- l started to say 'I nm 
truly sorry if I have disturbed vou bn 
n venturing to .send my .-ard up to vou 
1 had supposed that you would b- quUe 

-h eh^r'" '"^^'^"^ "^^-a supposition n 
^\hlch I was encouraged when vou se,.t 

Wh.t^r^ to come ;Tp stalks ^ronce 
l\^n.rV ann^yan^^*^ I have caused yoti 
thS--'''''''"^'- '''^''"^'^ "^^^ but never- 

"I had got thus far when Miss Thnrs 
of'hir^'''"^ •-''I'^i'intly in through , he doo." 
coX[];/^'^'^ ''=^" «"^ held otTt hei hand 

,..,1'^-' ^hom were you sneaking t« r 
c^me in. might I inquire?' .s'he Scd^;;^ 

aroilnd ^:^^^' ^"^^'^^ expression 

■Why.' said i. 'I uas under the hv 

fei7l!^!^ ^'''T ''^hled up merrily and she 
U ■ Tb ''^ ^^'--^'/'f inconlrollable laugh- 

ni 11 '^ •-^'" "^'■"•'^t l^'^^'k the portie," 
and there sat on tor, of an ease Ih:; 
famous parrot. The parrot ev, d me 
humoi-ously for a .second, and the'n bu rst 
into a ha-haing that threatened to dc^ 
pnve him of all his feathers. ^ 

Has he been ribald and insullin- m 
you" asked Miss Thursb; . 'He is ""all 
ing into the habit lately of treating ,.'- 
.^uest.s shamefully, but he is old and pe-'l 
haps testy for that reas.m ' 

The bird's imitation of Mis.«? Thurs- 
by s speaking t.ines was almost perfect 
as I observed when she spoke. He could 
sing and talk in nine languages I un 
derstood; but. for all that, in view of the 
bad quarter of an hour he gave me I 
didnt grieve mu.'h when I read the other 
da.v that Thursby's famous parrot 
valued at $1.0000. had cash.-d in and 
gone to the great unknown." 

A pcife:t Remedy forConstipa- 
rion. Sour Stomach. Diarrhoea, 
Worms Convulsions, Feverish 
aess ard Loss or SLEEP- 

TacSlmlie Signature of 


For Over 

Thirty Years 

th:; proper -.-hing for holse-cleaning 

?A / .\ ^ ^A ^'«t*l.;ztrv.i:: (ii.ic'ilv cure .ill ner 




i.-.sting Draius, ^ aricocele and Co: .tipa^^'^''^^^^ ^■-'• 

n.ght. I'reventsquicknMs ot di.charjrc wh chief is^oSn™^ 

and IrtiDoteucv Clfsne^.c ti-ioi „„, *■.'"""■""-»-">.'" ^permatorrhcFa 

MAX WIRTH Druggist. Duluth. MUm. 

aac aFT:r 


On and after June 22 The Evening 
Herald will run all probate notices three 
times, as required by law. for $1 The 
regular price for this class of work 
heretofore ha.s been $6 for the three 
publications, and this will be a con- 
siderable saving to estates that have to 
be probated. 


n,!:^n^'?^^^''"'■''^' ^'^'^^ "^^*'" '" the pav- 
nm.b-e[ '.V',^"'"- L"^ '''■" »hoa>^and one 
, , ''V '■ •'"'^ eighty-six dollars .-ind 

due at'"li\e^^,7'''f ^h''-'^'^ '1 ^•'«""«d to be 
uii. at ih< dai. of this notice upon a cer- 

liv. r '"'," 'i-'f^^' , ^'V'J' exociited and dc- 
So Ilia ¥ ^''■';'^''-«<"'^ «; . ""^rman and 
\r.t\% «'?•-. '''^'■"la". i"s wife, to Slsu- 
OroU anri vl.n"; , "f saardian of Blanche 
'"S date the tvyentieth day of January. 
Mf .!;„*''■'' ^'?'' ^"'>' ••'^eorded in the ollice 
c.',?,o -^ .^i.^t. I.oiii.-=. and state of Minne- 

D Wir.V'-iin';:'."!*^^'^ ^^y "f Januar.v A. 
Vortito "A'^"' '' ^'«ek p. rn., in Book SI of 

nree! enf, t' "" 'f''^*' '^"^' «"*' "" action or 
proceeding at law or otherwise havine 

cure./"bv"^^r^ ^° '"'^^'^^•^'- »'^^ debt ."? 
SeofI-' '"'^ laortgaee, or any part 

fh^»'^\' therefore, notice is hercbv given 

V\t\. '^" ^'"'VV ''t' a power of sale con- 

o t ,' . «', ,r-'"' mortgage, an.l ^.ursuant 

elosV,! LV'.^'v,''^''* '"!"tgage will be fore-, 
eowuJi T' the , remises cu.^cribed in and 
•overed by sail niortgajf(>. viz- l.ijts 
numbered t*^„ aid eleven.^.f bio k m n- 
h::>7' eighteen, i.oster Park. Second l"- 
vLsioYi. aecordnu; to the' survey and plat 
thereof uow aiKl hereiofore of recoru in 

u .s.iKi bt. I.ouis countv, in 

vV.i '".T" ';""'">; a"'' -^tate of Minnesota, 
.vitb the heredlaments and appurten- 

thrr;u'?i"\'T?'i'" ''^ """"^- auction, 'o 
the hijilost blddi-r for eash, to pav sa id 
debt aiKi interes , and the taxes (if aiiv 

i'^rs'^V; . V'"T^^r- "^"^ «eventy-fi\-e .ll^l^ 
lars. .uu.rii ys as stipulated in and 
'■L^^'i^ '";.">'«>,' ^ b, case of forl-los r' 
«h /^'' /hsbursements allowed bv la-.v 
wh.el, will .u; made by the sherilT of 
... ui bi. Louis countv, at the 
iront door of the countv 

court ii, the citv of DuluLn 
in .said <-..unty and state, on the fourtl^ 
day of SylemUr, A. D W -it ,. ! 
eclock a. m. of that day.' subjVcf to rc- 

rlvrnJ'Vh" r''' "';^' ,'*'"« within^ one vear 

W Cn:,ss" "^ Blanche Cross and FJ^ank 
Attorneys of Morigigee. 

Aus-5-12^i^"'"^ Herald-July-15-22-29- 

Notice of Applicatior 
for Liquor License* 

St. Louis.— ss. 


Village of Flood wood: 

has"been'M'n%^"'''' *^''''n"- ^^"^^ appllcatioi 
nas been made m writing to tb- inis 

I'fmv' om.V"-"'^'^ "f Floodwood Lid iU^ 
in ni.\ office. i)raying for licence to «ei 
Jntoxicat:hg liquors for the i"nn con 
niencing on Aug. 5th. ISSft. and termfnrt' 
ing on Aug. 5tTi. liWiO. bv the folb^whv 
^me"-ir^iY ^he tollo-wing K'o^'a: 
lo-wit: application, respectively 

Sell Mickael.son. in one frame huilriit.i 


te?minf^rbv''"o"M" ^"'^^ ^'^ ^^^rd and de 
term ned by said trustees of the villng 

VI•|lae^nf^''-?'^•^''' '5^' ^"^-^ hall, in Ju 
a d ^tntS nr'^xi'^'""^' '» St. Louis Count; 
4. wi,:. % f Minnesota, on Fridav. in 


Witness m.v hand and seal, village o 

im" • ^^^^ "^" ''=*>' "f Ju!-'- A 1 

(Corporate Seal.) Recorder. 

Duluth Evening Herald. July-15-22-29-189; 


yHf^V Orldnal Mid Onlj Ocanlae. A 
* ^/ flrV^V ••". »l"«Ti n'ljalile, l*oic« Mt m\ 
-^■' " »--j^»» Drusgift far nkfcAMtrr* F.^t.i^itA Via- 9^ 
^■jnd K-antliD Ked uid Ooli Vit'tiW^Oj^ 
boxe». Hilled with bloe ribbor,. Talie ^y 

tiont aiii imitaxiont. AiOr«(giiitii orwaC*. 

"Ketlef Tor I.*41«»." m Ietf«r, by rftvr 

., C»lcho.t..rCie»J«»IO«.,S|,- ^ 


Nev?r Falls to Bestor. Gray 
Ha r to its Youthful Color. 

rujti eralp d,5s«8t8fc hairlttiliiffi^ 
/)c.andiiti06t Dnija'fta " 

t?oA '7"*''"n <T ulc™ 
rHE£vAN3CHEM;cM0a branel NSn'-Lu'in^,' 
' ;:NCINNAn,0 IB^I KoM by- Ikrnrriate. 
or Bent in Main wrapp^ 
W expr.-.« p.>ca.,l. f 
TI.U;. «r 3 l,otti..t,. L' ;i 

■ i i^w !■ I mmmmmm^m'^ 










^ TTT^ ^ 1^ 



Visiting Clergymen to Occupy 

the Pulpit at St. 

Paurs Church. 


Rev. J. H. Cloud, of St. Louis, 

To Conduct It— Other 



Si. Paul's K|ii><topal ohuroh tomor- 
Iherc will ho holy <(>mtmmlnn m s a. 
m. MtiniiiiK jiravrT at 11 a. in., with si r- 
nimi liy Uev. St-abury Mull, waalei- tif 
Faribault. Minn. There will hf st-parati' 
.stTvii-es for (Ifuf mutfs in the giiihl rooms 
at II a. m. and 3 p. m.. by llev. Jam^s 
11. i'loud. of St. I.ouls. Mo. The evenliij; 
stTvl<»- will be at 7::!i» o'liook with s.-r- 
moii by Rev. A. A. IJilltio. The iiuisical 
prniirams are as fullows: 

Frooessioiiiil— ■■<;i)<l .My 
MiKht rontVsslnjr" 


"Te l>cum" H 


IJunv hymn— "Only One 


Hvniii— "Those Kternal 

KiiiK Thv 

Van Boskerek 


Pra) er To- 

St. Andrew.s 


John ene 
Anthem— "i:reak Forth Into Joy-'.Slmpei- 
Soprano solo by Miss Rena Smith. 

R»-i fsslonal— "ilo l^abor On-- t'amilen 

I'rui-e.ssional— "troil My Kintr Thy 













Trades Assembly Wanis the 

Mail Signs Removed From 

Street Cars. 




Happy Honie'- 

I lea tit mil 

Ni^rht Involves 
. H. Rowe Skelley 
O. Clearhart. 

Wood worth 

On" Camden 

Ml^ht (-■'onffssinf. 

< 'antieles— Chantt-d 

Hymn— "Jeru.salem M.v 

Anthem — "Savior When 

llie SUIes" 

Baritone .'solo by H. 
Orison -"Just as 1 Am" 
Iiee»'?sional — "tjo>or 

'i'h<' ehidr will <-oiisist of Miss Kena 
Smith, soprano; Mrs. Burt Holeoml). con- 
tralto: 1-. 1>. Sht'paid. trnor; 11. O. eJear- 
liari. ba.os. atul < '. I-'. Willoiijjhb.v. or- 

• • • 

At liio I'-'irst I'hri.-'nian ,<iinrch. corner 
Fourth stret-t and Fifth avenue west. 
Rt V. Flobcrt t;rlev< . minister, there will 
be servicts at lii::!i) a. m. and s !>. m. 
Prt'aehinjr at both St-rvices on Sunday iiy 
Pri'sident J;im«s H. MeCollnush. of'lrv- 
itijjton. t'al. Bib}.- sc.'iool at VJi m. and Y. 
P. S. I'. K. at ii-A'> p. m. 

• • • 

Al PilKK'm Ci.ngrejfationel church tin- 
pastor, Ri-v. Alcxiimlcr Milne, will preaiii 
in the nnirniny on the tlunie "True antl 
J-'alse Lib raliiy," and in the tvenintr on 
"Tlte Power ■>f the Will.- The musical 
programs are as rollows: 

Ol-gan Selected 

Response— ' The Lord's Prayer-'. Shepherd 

Anthem— "The Kins of Love" Brown 


Offertoiy Selected 

Bass solo— "From GK)om to Glory".. 


C. K. Mandelert. 
•sus the Very Thought of 





carries w 


It an 




n o w s 


ot reiiiicnicnt 

Kirk's toilet preparations 
arc tl^.c Ltanciard for gen- 
teel people. 


ocp ■ 


AS'. S. Kirk 8c 

Kirk s 
Toilet S 

piece of 
celled in 



a pure 



Chemists, Ckicaco, III. 

-A *'/, ' 
















Selection of Place for Hold- 
ing the Picnic Left to 

' * '^A^\*>-*y^\>AP'A'^AP'AS. 






Jubilate in B 




edieg are stiggesied. One good man tells 
the mlnlsfr to use a haitil camera and 
take sn.ip shots at the ofte;iilers. It Is 
claimed that sleepers will stay awake 
rather than b.- lixed in unaesth.-tlc pt se 
for general ilistribution. The appeal to 
vanll.\- succeeds when to the loftiest 
corners of the soul Ignominiously fails. 
But why do men sleep in church'.' A 
discussion of that ouestion might throw 
some interior light upon the subject more 
llluminati.ig than the tla.sli-llghi of a 


be a 

Offertoiy ... 

Soprano .solo — "I-umb i>f CJoil 
Mrs. Knebel. 

Postlude Pek cted 

The choir will consist of Mrs. Robert 
Knebel. soprano; Miss Jentlie Moody, con- 
tralto; C. K. Mandelert, bass; Cyril Tyler, 
tenor; A!rs. J. N. McKindley, organist. 

V 9 m 

At the First Mfthodist church tomor- 
row. Dr. Samuel P. I^>ng will preach '.a 
the morning on "Lead Ls Not Into Temp- 
tation." an<l in the evening on "A Busi- 
ness Man of Sodom." Kpworth league de- 
votion.-il services at 6 p. m. Sunday school 
at iJ m. The musical programs are as 


Preliid''— ".Midante Con Moto" 

Baptiste Calkin 

Chorus— "Oh Come Let I's Sing ". .Gillx rt 

Offertory— "Song Without Words- 


Miss Grace A. Senior. 

Dnet- "Our .Sliep* rU" ^ Swan 

Mrs. Woodwird an<l Miss Shannon. 

T'ostlude Tombtllc 

Pre. nde—" Adagio.-' from "Sonata 

Pathrtique" Beethoven 


Emily Ellis Woodward. 


Chorus— "Softly N.>w the Light".. Bambv 
im'frtory- "La Fontaine" ...\d. Heaselt 
Miss tliace A. Senior. 

Trio— "Lost Chord' Sullivan 

Mrs. Woodwanf. Mi.^s Shannon and Mrs. 

Postlude Clark 

• • * 

At the Morley Congregational church, 
corner of Nineteenth avenue east and 
First street, ihe Rev, J. W, McGregor 
will preach in ilie morning. Service at 
10:45; Sumiuy school at 12:10 ji. m.; Chris- 
tian En"ieii\or at 7 p. m.: evening ser- 
vice under the auspices of the Mens club 
at 8 oc.ock. Speaker to be announced. 
The musical i)rogram is as follows: 



Baritone solo Selected 

Roy M. Pryiz. 

Soprano solo Selected 

Miss Grace Russell. 

Offertory— Baritone aolo Selected 

Roy M. Po'tz. 

Soprano solo Selected 

Miss Grace Rus.sell. 



• • • 

The pastor. Rev. B. R. Patrick, will 
nrt'ach at l(i:30 a. m. and S:fiO n. m., at the 
First Baptist church, ]02«J East Second 

Services at the Glen Avon Presbyterian 
church tomorrow will he as follows: 
Pr. aching at 10:3(i a. m.: Sunday school at 
12 m.: Y. T'. S, C. E. at 6:45 p. m.; preach- 
ing at 7:45 p. m. 

• • * 

The First Church of Christ. Scientist. 
922 East Superior street, will hold ser- 
vices at 11 o'clock a. m. Subject, "Spirit." 

• * * 

At the Swedish l.,utheran church, cor- 
ner Second avenue and Second 
street, there will be .service Sunday after- 
noon at 2::!u, hy Rev. Adolph Salveson, 
of the Norwegian synod. 

• * • 

The Second Presbyterian church will 
hold resfular servit'ts tomorrow. Rev. 
A. C. Manson, the pastor, will preach 
morning and eve.'^iing. 

• • « 

At St. John's English Lutheran chur<h. 
Rev. S. W. Kiihns. oastnr. liie morning 
service will be at 10:;{n. No evening ser- 
vice. Sunday scho<d at 11:45 

whole failure. 
men make mat- 
more unreasonable 

against intldel- 
«u like learn to 

A half e.\ciis>- ma.v 

Motives make meii 

There is nothing 
th;in Irreverence. 

The strongest argument 
It.v is your /Idelity. 

If you cannot ilo what v< 
like wiiat you do. 

i-'o »-.-ersation is the reversing 
maci.iner.v of thi> life. 

It tak»>s less time to slide down 
than it does to climb up. 

He who would I.arn to work 
must learn to wait on God. 

When we put the brake on our am- 
iMiions iis a sure sign we are going down 

Viiu must get on the inside of a man be. 
fore >(»u can talk to him about Insi.le 

If souls could be seen maiix' a churc'.i 
mi^rht give an exhibition of living skele- 

Douln is no more a sign of Intellectuailtv 
;han a driftin.g vessel is of good naviga- 

of all the 
a ladder 
for men 


Chicago Tribune: The dosing para- 
graph of the will of William Steel, the 
banker, who died recently i:) San Rafael, 
Cal.. leaving an estate of JUkj.uuO, reads 
thus: "And I make the re(|uest 
that my bodv be cremated and that not 
one copper coin of the Income of mv es- 
tate be expended upmi or in any chapel 
or church, or upon the support or encour- 
ag'.'ment, directl.v t»r Indirectly, of any so- 
called minister of the gospel, or any mis- 
sionaries of any sect, for the whole "of the 
trll)e of whom I entertain a sincere, well 
founded and unconquerable aversion, be- 
cause during mv lifetime 1 found that 
both the men and women preachers did 
not know about what thev were talking." 

St. Louis Post-Dispatch: Sleeping in 
church Is the subject of discussion in 
England this silly season and some echoes 
are heard in the co'umns of religious 
papers in the United Slates. Various rem- 


How Famous Generals Have Been 
Paid For Victories. 

Lord Kitchener's tyrant of somethin.tiT 
over $ir>0.0(>(» r.r his .services to the Bri- 
tish empire in taking Khartoum was a 
modest present compared \v\\.h some 
others which grateful nations havo be- 
stowed upon successful generals. The 
American government gave to Lafayette 
.$200,000 and a township of land for his 
services* in our revolution, says the New 
York Press. 

Of all successful generals, however, 
the duke of Marlborough and the Juke 
of Wellington received the richest re- 
wards. Besides their dukedoms, to them 
were given large annuities for them- 
.selves and their heirs and great sums 
of money. Marlborough received tlie 
royal manor of Woodstock, where the 
great palace cf Blenheim was built for 
hitn. Then to him was granted fu- 
himself and his heirs forever a pension 
of $20,000 a year. That $20,000 in the 
days of Marloorough was equal to at 
least $100,000 now. The dukes of Marl- 
borough drew this pension up tt) as late 
as 1SS3. when it was commuted for a 
lump sum. Wellington, besides his 
dukedom, re-'-eived grants in cash 
amounting to $3,500,000 and an annuity 
of $10,000 for himself and his successor 
in the title. Sir Garnet WoLsey, for his 
Ashanti expedition, received a grant of 
$125,000. and for his Egyptian campaign 
he was made Lord Wolseley. Gen. 
Roberts— "Little P.obs"— for his Afghan 
campaign, received $60,000. and he was 
made Lord Roberts. 

For his services in the revolution the 
American government gave to Gen. 
(the Baron) Steuben an annuity of $20Oi; 
a year, a large sum in those days for a 
yearly income, and the state of Now 
York gave to him IG.OOO acres of land 
near IJtica. Several other states also 
gave to him him large grants oi land. 
Gen. Nathaniel Greene, who had nearly 
exhausted his private f(,rtune in the 
revolution, received large grants of 
land from the Carolinas and Georgia. 
A part of his prooerty was Cumberland 
island, near Savannah, where he w.i.-- 
buildi gnhis new home of Dungeness 
when he died, leaving his e.^taie mu( h 
emhairassed. Dungeness now is owned 
by Mrs. Lucie Carnegie, sister-in-law 
of Andrew Carnegie. Many revolu- 
tionary officers after the war res eive 1 
state grants of land, and stale grants 
were given to many officers who soive J 
in the cohinial wars. Among those \\ !)o 
received grants of land for service.s in 
King Philip's war was Maj. Kleazer 
Hamlin, an ancestor of Hannibal Han:- 
lin, tc) whom was given a slice of what 
is now the state of Maine. 

The Trades a.ssemhly last evening de- 
ci<led to take a fall out of the street 
railway company by way of avenging 
the street railway men's uni<jn, and th-^ 
grievance committee was instructed to 
take counsel w ith reference to proceed- 
ings against the company to stop il 
frntn carrying mail signs except on cars 
on which mull is actually being cainied 
at the time. The matter was brought 
up by a delegate from the Carpenters' 
union, who intimated that it was his 
opinion that the street railway men's 
union had lost heart in its own cause. 
His union, he said, was interested in 
seeing the fight carried on in vindication 
of the lause of organized labor. He 
moved that the as.senibly notify the 
company to remove the signs from all 
( ars on which mail is not actually being 
carried. \V. E. McEwen suggested that 
the only proper way to get at the com- 
l<any was through the federal authori- 
tii s. The original motion was lost ami 
a motion made by Mr. McEwen that the 
giievance committee be instructed to 
take ut) the matter to ascertain the best 
iDiirse to pursue, the expensi> and the 
proof that would have to be procured, 
was I'arried. 

it was voted to have a fjarade on 
Labor day. After considerable discus- 
sion of the merits of Park Point and of 
Fond du Lac as a plate for the picnic, 
the matter was left to the I.«ibor day 
lommittee, with [lower to act, as w:is 
the matter of the time that the parade 
shall start. 

A tiiotion was passed to request the 
Supeiior brewery workers to suspen't 
the b<»ycott dei lared by them on Duluth 
beer until the iJuliith brewery workers 
shall have had lime to complete tlui?- 
oiganizatiim. and to publish a notice in 
the Superior papers stating that Duiutli 
beer is union. The matter brought 
up by W. E. McEwen in his report of 
the organization of the employes of the 
Duluth Brewing and .Malting company. 
He stated that the .Superior brewery 
workers had demanded that their scal- 
be adopted and had declared a boycott 
to enforce their demand without giving 
the Duluth union time to arrange its 
o-,vn scale. He asseited that in his 
opinion the boycott had been declan-d 
for the purpose of booming Superior 
beer. A delegate from the Superior 
Trades assembly stated that the Su- 
perior brewery workeis are generally 
regarded over 'there as having no more 
sense than the law allows, and as being, 
moreover, decidedly hoggish. In his 
report Mr. McEwen stated that all of 
the brewery workers in Duiuth would be 
organized in a very short time. 

A communication from the National 
I'nion of the Brewery Workers was reail 
coiTiplaining that the brewery workers 
in Duluth had not been receiving proper 
support from the Trades' assembly 
here and stating the national union 
would energetically l)aek the local 
brewery Wfokers, if necessary, to pro- 
cure recognition of their union. 

On motion of Charles Leytze. it was 
decided to incorporate the Lagel league 
w ith the Trades' assembly. Heieaftei'. 
one of the delegates from e:ich unii»n 
will act as the label delegate, having 
power to ai't on all questions that would 
heretofore have primarily come before 
the league. 

The council committee was instructivl 
to push the demand for the construc- 
tion of a viaduct ut Tenth avenue west, 
it appealing that the city authoiities 
are letting the inatter rest. 

The standing cimimi'ttees for the en- 
suing six months were appointed by 
Presi.ient .McMurchy. as follow;: 
Grievances — F. Mci)(mald, James 

Dunne. H. C. Baker. Legislation— .t-J. 
Kriz, I. Pierce. J. W. Richardson. Boy- 
cotLs— George Fifer, H. P. Mitchell, C. 
Rinn. Organization — C. Leytze. H. C. 
Baker. James Dunne. City council — Da- 
vis, of the Carpenters' union, C. Gulke, 
E. Schibiskey. 

The following delegates were obli- 
gated: Brewery Workers' union. C. 
Rinn. R. Wendlandt. F. Rweek. Bar- 
bers' union. G. Fifer. Laundry Workers' 
union, G. Dion. 

years of the period, however the ex- 
pense was only $904,926.38. or an aver- 
age of $150,821.06. 

The Labor da.v lommittee of the Cen- 
tral Labor Federation. of Hudson 
county. N. J., has destroye<l tlie -TOOO 
tickets issued for the reunitm to be 
helil Sept. 4. because they were printed 
before the expulsion of the S(k ialist La- 
bor party from the <'Oniinittee, and has 
ordered a new lot printed. 

A plan t(i observe Labor day was 
lieaitily endorsed Sunday night at the 
meeting of the I'nited Labor League of 
Western Pennsylvania. Word was re- 
ceived from central bodies in West Vir- 
ginia, Ohio and Pennsylvania that they 
would willingiy Join in the demnstia- 
tion and make It a big ope. The place 
selected for the celebration was Ca.?- 
cade Park, New (^aslle, and it is ex- 
pected 50.000 men will assemble there. 

"1 have nolice<l," .said William Jen- 
nings Bryan, "the elToris of the labor- 
ing men of Colorado t() .secure an S- 
hour day, and I certainly hope they 
will succeed. I believe in the S-hour day 
as a principle, and also believe that so- 
liety has a right to piwent such ex- 
cessive labor as would do injury to the 
laborer and hinder that natural de- 
velopment, mentally and i>thei\vi.-;e, 
hich a few less hours would allow. liy 
so doing society is merely protecting 
its own self-interests." 

The Thirteenth CJeneral Assembly of 
Colora<lo will have in its i>osses'sion 
facts and ligures on the single tax idea, 
.gained fr<jm observali.ju by Senator 
James W. Bucklln, of (Jiand Junotioon. 
who will leave for New Zealand and 
.\ustrallia late In the summer and bear- 
ing with him letters of introduction 
that w ill give him the entree into inner- 
most financial, legislative and reform 
bodies. "The time for deform in tax- 
ation in Colorado was never so near as 
now." .said the .senator. "The people 
all over the state realize that something 
must be dime and thev are willing to 
give us a trial. They feel that thr- 
single tax would not make matters 
worse and as we are on the eve of a 
campaign against trusts and monoj-o- 
lies. we are right in the swim. W" 
know that tlie only way to regulate the 
monopolies is by means of taxation ana 
we must come to that in the end." 

A French law provides pensions as 
follows: Accidents occuring In the 
course of work to wi)rkmen and em- 
ployes in the following occapations; 
Building, workshop.s, yajd work, manu- 
facturles. transportation by land and 
water, loading or unloading ships, 
mines, quarries a-nd every operation in 
whole or in part, in which are manu- 
factured or handled exiiosive mateilals 
or in which use is made of mot )r power 
other than thrit of man or animals — 
give the victim or those depending d 

THE G. A. R. 

Annual Encampment in Phila- 
delphia During First Week 
In September. 


lying as they do betwe-'n the old Ptate 
house and the hall of t le Philosophical 
society, of which Benjamin Franklin 
was foi* many years the president. 

There are many other jKiints of his- 
toric interest also to which those fond 
of the great events of their country may 
hie, and with the scene? on the streets 
and the presence of tht veterans of '61 
they may pass a week which will live 
forever in memory. 

Parade Promises to Be as 
Large as at Any En- 

Philadelphia. July 29.— Nearly every 
one is busy these days in preparing for 
the annual encampment of the Grand 

lectly upon him, a light to indemnit.v 
at the expense of the head of the en- 
terprise, on c.mdition that the inter- 
ruption in work exceeds four days. For 
actual and permanent inc-apaiity. a 
pension ecjual to two-thirds of the an- 
nual wages of the in apai itated; fiir 
partial but permanent incapacity, to 
one-half the rllffereiic-e between his reg- 
ular salary and his redu?ed salary oc- 
c...«-:ioned by the accident; for temporary 
incapacity, a daily indemnity of one- 
half the wages of the incapacitated at 
th<' time of the accident, the indemnity 
iieginning on the fifth day after the ac- 
cident. When the accident proves fatal 
!i pension is ::lloted on the following 
conditions to the persons stated: (a) A 
life pensi.-n equal to twenty per cent of 
the annual wages of the victim, to th" 
surviving widow. (1») Fir the ciiildren 
there shall be under 10 years of age. 
pensions, {c) If the victim leaves 
neither widow or children, as per (a) 
and b(), each of the ;iscendaiits who 
dejiended upon him will receive a life 
pension and the descendeiits a pension 
up to 16 years. Foreign workinen, vic- 
tims of accidents in France, who cease 
to reside in French territory will re- 
ceive as total inde:nniiy an ;iinount 
equal to three years' pension; members 
of their families not resident in French 
territory at the time of the accident w ill 
receive no indemnity. Emplo.vers are 
also held re.=ponslble fir medical, jihar- 
maoeutlcal and funeral expenses. The 
maximum funeral expenses cannot ex- 
ceed 100 francs ($19.30>. Emplojers can 
relieve theniselve.=^. during the thii ly, 
sixty or ninety days fohc.rlng the ac- 
cidents, of the obligation of paying to 
the victim.=< the expenses of the acci- 
dents and the temi»orary Indemnities or 
Iiarts onlj- of these indemnities as speci- 
fied herewith following, if they can 
show— fa) That their workmen have 
.joined a mutual aid society; (b) That 
such Society assures its members in 
case of accidents, during thirty, sixty 
or ninety days, medical care and dail.v 
indemnity. "The workmen are well 
rdeased at the guarantee given them in 
ibis law. But it is feaied that the re- 
sult will not be entirely to their benefit. 
;is employers will, in order to mimize 
their risks, refuse as much as possibe 
to empl.iy married men, especially those 
with children, and will also give prefer- 
ence, especially in the border districts, 
t > f n'eign workinen. 

Army of the Republic, which takes 
place the first week in September. The 
idea is to make the thirty-third event 
the greatest in the history of the won- 
deriul organization, composed of sol- 
diers who answered the call of their 
eountrv at a time when It seemed n 
danger of dissolution. Philadelphia 
never does things by halves. When she 
starts out to accomplish an object, she 
always gets there, and in September 
she Intends to show the whole eountrv 
how to entertain the old soldiers who 
saved the Union. 

Heretofore the camps have never 
been attractive to the soldiers It will 
be different in this city. The .me to ap- 
pear in Fail-mount Park will be the 
finest ever pitched at a (1. A. R. en- 
campment. It will be on a stretch of 
sloping ground in West Park, imme- 
diately in front of the Belmont man- 
sion, the historic home of Judge Peters 
who there frequently entertained Gen! 
Washington and f)ther noted men of the 
re\olulion. The c amji will be in a 
commanding position, from which the 
Schuylkill river luiow can be sec-n w ind- 
ing its way along, and in the distance 
the great c ity. with its spires and fine 
I'Uildings, make a prettv piospect on a 
pleasant day. Tents and cots to ac- 
commodate 10,000 comrades have been 
provided and they will have every con- 
venience. Meals will be furnished at 
the mansion at 2:'. cents and the guar- 
antee is that they will be of an excel- 
lent character. It will be easy to reach 
the camp as several lines of cars run 
within a short distance. .At first there 
were but few demands for places in the 
camp, but since the veterans have 
heard what it is really to be. they are 
coming in at a great rate and the pros- 
pect is that many who would like to 
live under canvas for a time, to renew- 
in a measuie the feeling that they are 
«ince more soldiers, will be disappolnt- 
•'d. unless be piomptly made 
Thomas H. Maginniss. chairtnan 
committee on camp and free 


Health for 10 cents. Cascarets make 
the bowels and kidneys act naturally, 
destroy microbes. cure headache, 
biliousness and constipation. All drug- 

The news up to the latesi moment, 
local and telegraphic, can always be 
found In the several editions of the 
people's paper— The Evening Herald. 

Cleveland unionists will parade 
Labor day. 

The two Kansas Cities have 50,000 

Trade unionists of Cincinnati will 
erect model homes for workingmen. 
and a mass meeting for this purpose 
will be held there. 

Baltimore boilermarkers won the 9- 
hour day (ten hours' pay.) 

England has built for other coun- 
tries since Jan. 1, 121 ships valued at 

The store clerks of Woonsocket are 
trying to have the stores closed on 
Thursday afternoons through the heat- 
ed season. 

The Newport (Ky.) policemen and 
letter carriers wear helmets with hat- 
ters' union label inside. 

The local Cigarmakers' union has ap- 
pealed to the Commercial club to help 
extend the sale of home made cigars in 
Omaha and tributary territiry. 

The New York Journeymen Stone 
Cutters' union is seventy-two years 
old. Its members secured the 8-.hour 
day in 1S69. and have maintained it 

The sum of $7000 for public concerts 
this summer has been appropriated by 
the city of Deroit. They will be doubly 
enjoyable, as none but union musicians 
will be engaged to furnish the music. 

The New York Bill leisters' union re- 
pc»ris that the building department has 
pi-omised to usist it in its fight against 
non-union lirms. who also violate the 
laws regulating dead walls and signs 
on roof tops. 

At Seattle over 1000 men held a meet- 
ing in favor of the municipal ownership 
of the city's street railways. Ex-Mayor 
\Vood was among the speakers. The 
Times says the assemblage "represent- 
ed all from the standpoint of 
property and politics." 

The Rich Hill (Mo.) strike is at an 
end. The basis of agreement was .-i 
uniform scale of 50 cents and 55 cents 
the year round, a 9-hour day and a 
semi-monthly pay. The 50-cent rate ap- 
plies to all coal over 3 feet 9 inches in 
thickness and the 55-cent rate to veins 
of .3 feet 9 Inches and under. 

During the nine years ending Dec. 
31. 1892. the New York bureau gives the 
cost to labor organiations of strikes, 
lookouts and boycotts an $1.896. 16r...'')4 or 
?210,CS5. OG per y.^ar. Fur the last 'six 

There is a man out Columbia Heights 
way who received a great shock just the 
other day. says the Washington Post. 
He has a wife, and the wife has a pi-elt.>- 
sister who is staying with her. Sister 
is young and so unused to the ways of 
a city that her brother-in-law feels it 
nece.ssary to look after her very care- 
fully. He Is especially anxious that she 
shall not take on any of the sumnu r 
girl's ridiculous fads. One of them, as 
perhaps you have heard, though I am 
happy to say I haven't seen it yet in 
Washington, is the wearing of a silver 
bracelet about one ankle. Of course it's 
a fad no man cares to see his pretty 
sistei'-in-law adopt, so you may judge of 
the horror of this Columbia Heights 
man when he saw- hi? wife's sister trip 
out to board a car at the Fifteenth 
street transfer station one recent af- 
ternoon, and espied, as she lifted her 
Huffy skirt.s, a silver bracelet, an un- 
deniable silver bracelet, about one slen- 
der ankle. The streei car wasn't fast 
enough for him. He called a cab and 
dashed home to break the news to his 
wife. Sister Jennie was too young to 
know any better, but she must be told 
gently, but firmly, that she was going 
entirely too far. WiMe looked at the 
matter in precisely the same light, and 
shared his horror at Jennie's behavior. 
The offending maid was called into her 
sister's room as soon as she came home, 
in order that she might be made to .see 
the error of her ways. Wltte presently 
emerged, somewhat red in the face. 

"You're a goose." .said she to her 
waiting husband. This was too much. 
Perhaps Jennie had undermined her 
good taste with the horrified fad. 

"Why. pray-.'" he demanded, with dig- 
nity. "Was it not a silver bracelet?" 

"No, it wasn't." answered wifie. "It 
wasn't silver, and it wasn't a bracelet. 
It was aluminium, and— well, clasps will 
give way sometimes, you great silly. 
The Idea! >ust as if Jennie didn't feel 
embarra.ssed enough about it already' 
A bracelet! The idea of your not know-- 
ing what It was!" 

A Thousand Tongues 

Could not (express thi» ratpure of Ann'e 
E. Springer, of llij Howard St., Phil- 
adelphia., when she found that Dr. Kings 
New Discovery for Consumption had com- 
pletely cured her of a hacking cough that 
for many years had made life a burden. 
All other remedies and doctors could give 
her no help, but she says of this Roval 
Cure— "It soon removed the pain In hiy 
chest and I can now sleep soundly, some- 
thing I can scarcely remember doing be- 
fore. I feel like sounding Its praises 
throughout the" So will everv- 
onc who tries Dr. King's New Discovery 
for any trouble of the Throat, Chest or 
Lungs. Price, r>Oc and $1.00. Trial bottles 
free at W. A. Abbetfs drug store; every 
bottle guaranteed. 

to Col 
of the 

The paiade. cm Sept. 5, promises to 
be as large and as attractive as any 
that ever took place"* at an encamp- 
ment. The route will Ite about three 
miles long and the line will form on 
Broad street and Montgomery avenue: 
at 10 o'doc-k in the morning. The march 
will be down Broad street to Markrq: 
around the east side of the city hall and 
down Market to Fourth: thence to 
Chestnut, to Broad, to Spruce, and there 
dismiss. Gen. James W. Latta has been 
selected as chief marshal. The re- 
vewing stand of the president of the 
T'nlted States will be <m the e^st side 
<if the city hall, south of Filbert street, 
and the revie->ving stand of the com- 
mander-in-chief of the G. A. R. will 
be at Broad and I.,ocust streets, almost 
directly in front of the Academy of 
Music. If the day shall be a fine one 
and not too warm, the comrades will 
have no trouble In marching over the 
route, which will be nearly all along 
two wide and beautiful thoroughfare.s. 
Stands will be erected along the line at 
all points of vantage and the decoi - 
ations will be profusc>. as the cit^.ens in- 
tend to show the veterans that they are 
:is loyal to the old soldiers today as 
they were in 1SG1-G."; when more than 1.- 
000.000 were entertained on their way 
to and from the front. 

Many of those most active in that 
good work have passed away, but tho.-?e 
who i-emain will not be forgotten in ih" 
jubilee week. By a re.solution of the 
genera! committee a sub-committee was 
delegated to prepare a list of the sur- 
vivors of the men and women of the 
I'nion Volunteer and Cooper Shop re- 
freshment saloons and extend to these 
workers some form of official recogni- 
tion during encampment week. Sol- 
diers in all i)aits of the country will 
never forget htnv they were cared for in 
Philadelphia by those noble men and 
women at the foot of Washington ave- 
nue, when they landed tired and hungry. 
They were sent on their way feeling 
that there were many loyal hearts here 
who felt for them while fighting the 
battles of their country. 

Among the numerous costly decora- 
tions during the week, the im- 
portant will be to the north and south 
of the city hall, along the route of the 
parade. This featute will consist of a 
series of splendid Corinthian columns, 
each fifty feet high, with lesser columns 
intervening and all connected with fes- 
toons of bunting, laurel and electric 
lights. I'pon the base of the main col- 
umn heroic figures of soldiers and sail- 
ors will be placed. These decorations 
will extend on both sides of Broad 
street and around the city hall for more 
than half a mile. The city hall, which 
will be midway in this court of honor, 
will be magnificently draped, and at 
night will glow with immense designs 
of the Q. A, R. badge and other devices 
in electric lights. Another feature, 
which is now being worked out by in- 
genious minds, is the illumination of 
Independence square, just back of the 
state house, where the Declaration of 
Independence was signed and where th^- 
famous Liberty bell rests. In this 
square .there are many laige and beauti- 
ful! trees. The desire is to fill eac h one 
of them with vari-colored incandesc-ent 
electric lights. When illuminated at 
night the scene would be grand and 
would almost etjual the court of honor 
on Broad street. As the display would 
be historic ground it would certainly 
prove an attraction, not only to the 
thousands of visitors, but to the resi- 
dents of the c ity as well. Another pretty 
effect at night will be the illumination 
of Chestnut street from Fifth to Broad 
with three great search lights. These 
will make the thoroughfare as bright as 
day. Altogether the scenes by day as 
well as by night will be such as are 
destined never to be forgotten. 

Independence hall and Carpenters' 
hall will be open day and nign.. and 
they are sure to be shrines to which 
most of the visitors will wend their way. 
All know what took place in Indepen- 
dence hall. In Carpenters' hall the con- 
tinental congress met. before it gath- 
ered in the state house, and in that 
place Washington appeared as a dele- 
gate from Virginia. The old building 
looks now as it did In 1776, but of course 
the surroundings have changed, as they 
have around the state house. The head- 
quarters of the G. A. R. general com- 
mittee are also on historical ground, 


How Mr. Kakyak Mide Choice of 
Political Parlies. 

"Now Mr. Kakyak wc will begin the 
course of instruction by telling you 
something about the great pollti'-al 
parties." said Washington Conner, the 
missionary from the Waited States of 
America. He and Mr. Buloio Kakyak. 
the Tagalo agriculturif t. were seated 
m tht> shade of the n:pa hut. wiites 
George Ade in the Chicago Times- 

"As I am now an Arierican .subject 
and have a proprietary interest in 
Americ-an politics. I am natuiallv 
anxious to find out wha is what." said 
Mr. Kakyak, squattlni; into a com- 
fortable attitude. 

"Have you made up your mind which 
you wish to be— a Republican 
Democrat':'" asked Mr. Conner. 

'What's the difference between a Rt- 
pulilican and a Democrif?" asked the 

The misslonai-y whittl?d fine shav- 
ings from a piece of split bamboo and 
half closed his eyes as he meditated ui)- 
on his reply. 

"There are supposed tc be certain live 
issues dividing the two parties." said 
the missicmary. "For instance, the 
Republic-ans are supposed to favor a 
high protective tarilT—a though not all 
Republicans are high pic tectionists and 
not all high piotectioni} ts ai'e Repub- 
licans. The Democrats are in favor of 
free trade, a tariff for revenue only, a 
tariff for revenue exclusively, a tariff 
for revenue with incldeital jjrotection 
and a tariff affording pntectlon to the 
products of Democratic states. The 
Republicans are in fa\ or of a gold 
standard, all except the bimetallists 
and Silver Republicans. The Demo- 
crats ai-e in favor of free silver, at a 
ratio of 16 to 1, or any other ratio that 
will win. all except the gjld Democrats, 
who are not in favor of any ratio at all. 
Each party is in favor of civil service 
reform when the other party tries to 
make a sweep of the offices. Both par- 
ties are opposed to all tiusts and c-oin- 
blnations of capital, as nearly as vou 
can gather from late platforms. Al- 
though the platforms foi 1900 have not 
been framed, I have ever./ reason to be- 
lieve that all Republica is, except the 
anti-expansionists, will Presi- 
dent McKinleys plan of colonial ex- 
tension and benevolent 
while all Democrats, ex 
body of imperialists, will 
campaign of concjuest in 
And there you are!" 

"That being the case.' said the Ta- 
gola. "1 think I will take to the woods." 
"Nonsense," said the missionary. 
"You must make a cho ce." 

"But I can't see that there's very 
much difference between the two par- 
ties. You say that some Democrats en- nearly everything in the Repub- 
lican platfoini and som ^ Republicans 
are opposed to expansion, high protec-- 
tion and the gold standa 'd. How can 
they be Republicans'?" 

"They are Republicans because they 
vote the Republican ticket. A Repub- 
lican is one who votes ne Republican 
ticket. A Democrat is one who votes 
the Democratic ticket." 

"In your country how does a man 
make up his mind which ticket to 

"He usually follows the exainple of 
his father. That is alwai's a safe and 
easy plan." 

"But my father was neither a Repub- 
llc:an nor a Democrat. Ht was a rebel." 
"An insurgent patriot, you mean." 
"You called them 'reb:?ls' yesterday 
and warned me not to use the term 'in- 
surgent' any more." 

"Those of your coun rymen who 
fought Spanish rule were insurgent pa- 
triots, as nearly as I could learn from 
reading the pulilications in my own 
country a year ago. who are 
now resisting .\inerican authority and 
trying to thwart our sche ne of benevo- 
lent assimilation are rebels. There is 
a w ide distinction betweer an insurgent 
patriot and a disorderly -ebel and you 
want to get It clearly Aged in your 

"Well, insurgent or reb^l. he did not 
give me any Instruction in American 
politics and I fear I am not qualified 
to make a choice between the two par- 
ties you mention. At th^ same time, 
as I am now a subject of the Ignited 


^ept a large 

denounce Uhe 

the.'^e islands. 

say: 'This man is a mugwump,- and 
that will .settle it! He won't have to 
Btrain himself to refute your argu- 
mc-nts. You will be ruled out <jf the 
game of politics on your own damning 
record. No. .Mr. Kaykak. be some- 
thing. Those were the exact words 
that you used only a few moments ago 
Be something! Be either a Republican 
or a Democrat, and after you have se- 
lected your party stick to it through 
Ihu k and thin. If you happen to be a 
Democrat and believe in protection 
and the gold standard you vote for free 
trade and 16 to 1, understand'/ It may 
go a little hard at the time, but after 
you get to be an old man and want to 
act as a delegate to something or other 
11 will count largely In your favor if 
you can swell around political head- 
cjuarters and say: I'm 69 vears old, 
this coming fall, and I never voted anv- 
thing but the straight ticket.' Then 
people will respe. t you. But whatever 
you do, don't become known as a mug- 

"P.-rhaps you are right," said Mr. 
Kakyak. 'I am an unsophisticated Ta- 
galo and you art> wise with the ex- 
peiience of triumphant democracy. But 
I don't know which I ought to be." Fro-n 
what you say, I don't believe it makes 
much difference. I belhn-e I'll toss a 
coin. Heads. I'm a R«i>ubllcan; tails. 
I'm a Democrat." 

He inilled a copper cciin from the loose 
pcjcket of his trou.sers and tossed It in- 
to the air. 

"Head.s!" ejaculated the ml.~sionary. 
••\<m ai.- now a Welcome 
to the grand old party. Remember that 
hereafter you endorse the adminislia- 

Thus ended the first lesson. 


States, I suppose I ought to be .some 

"By all means." said the missionary. 
"I can assure you that well under- 
stand your hesitancy because there are 
no geographical predilections here in 
the island of Luzon. If you lived in 
Reading. Pa., you would have no 
trouble over coming to a decision. You 
would be a Republican b> instinct. Or. 
if you were a resident of Talladega, 
Ala.^ you would be a Democrat, so as 
to get into society. But he e in Luzon it 
is different. I will admit. Still as you 
say, it is highly important that you 
should be something." 

"Hold on! I have it!" exclaimed Mr. 
Kakyak. "You say that the Issues 
have become rather cloudy and indefi- 
nite here of late and that there are 
varying beliefs in each jiarty. Why 
wouldn't it be a good id ?a for me to 
hold aloof from both parties for awhile? 
By declining to ally myself permanent- 
ly with either of these political organiz- 
ations I could be free to act upon each 
issue independently, as it uere. That is, 
I might support the RepLbllcan ticket 
this year, and then next year, if the 
Republican administration had made 
serious mistakes or nominated candi- 
dates of low intelligence and bad rec- 
ords. 1 could change around and vote 
the Democratic ticket. Ey doing that 
I wouldn't bind myself to the Demo- 
cratic party forever, mird you. I 
would simply vote to give it a chance to 
correct tempoary abuses of power." 

"Great Scott!" gasped th,- missionary. 
"How did you ever get that perverted 
idea Into your head? Do you know what 
you would be if you ever went to 
changing about like that?' 

"Why— no." replied M '. Kakyak, 
•somewhat frightened at the misionary's 
"You'd be a mugwump. ' 
"A what?" 
"A mugwump." 

"That doesn't sound very nice." 
"A mugwump is the most detestable 
of all creatures. All true partisans 
recoil from him as from u deadly ad- 
der. Little children hoot at him as he along the street vlth an um- 
brella under his .arm. He is repre- 
sented in the comic papeni as wearing 
side whiskers and gum sh >e8. He can- 
not vote at primary elections. No mug- 
mump may ever hope to get on the po- 
lice force. He is the torme it of the po- 
litical prophet and the day- bogey of the 
campaign manager. You oaght to read 
what the New York Tribune says about 
him. I Implore you. Mr. Kakyak, not 
to make this supreme mistake at the 
very outset of your political career. Be 
a Populist, be a Prohibitionist, be any- 
thing that bears a party name. but 
don't be a mugwump. On?e the brand 
of mugwump is put on you you are a 
political Jonah, to be rnistrusted for all 
time. You won't be able to get a polit- 
ical job If you live to be 1)0 years old. 
If at any time you venture to address 
your fellow-citizens on any topic of 
public interest and claim a respectful 
consideration of your argi;ments som« 
ed'toriul writer will pick you up and 

greatest jury orator I ever lis- 
tened to in my life was the late Daniel 
W. Voorhees.' said a well known New 
Orleans lawyer to the Times-Democrat. 
-He had a jovial presence, a great resi>- 
nant ba.-.v vi ice and a bearing .-;o singu- 
larly compelling that I know of nothing 
except the trite word 'magnetic' that 
begins to define its effect. 

"I heard him in a murder trial at 
Louisville, and his speech on that u.^-a- 
sii:n was prefaced by a most amusing 
inc-ident which I have never seen in 

"It was a very warm day, and the 
court room was packed to suffocation. 
As Voorhees arose to begin his argu- 
ment he cast his eye over the jury and 
discovered that one of the memliers had 
fallen asleep. Frowning with indigna- 
tion, he motioned to one of the court 
ofllcials, and in a few seconds the slum- 
berer was shaken rudely Into conscious- 

"He was a fat. timid-looking man. 
and was so mortified and aghast at the 
enormity of his c ffense that he could 
hardly find words in which to reply to 
the sharp c|Ucstions of the judge. Finallv 
lie managed to blurt out that he couldn't 
help ciczing off whenever It was warm 
.ind crowded. 

" If the gentleman alwa.vs sleei.s 
where it is warm and crowded.' said 
Voorhee.s. iTiajestically. 'the gentleman 
will nu doubt enjoy himself hugelv in 

•Theiv was a roar of laughter, but tii-r 
.•etort proved rather costly. The fat 
man ^ung the jury against Voorhees' 

Mrs. Jourdan. alias Little Louise, ilie 
most famous woman criminal, who was 
discharge.] Saturday at the court, has 
promised to leave this eountrv and go to 
Canada, says the Brooklyn Times. I'c r- 
haps. she said, she would return to lier 
old home In Manchester. England, where 
she bc^gan her career fifty years ago. Mrs 
Jourdin is believed to be worth thou- 
sands of dollars, a portion of the $H.(Ht.- 
000 which she has stolen since Is-lst in 
England, Fra.nce, the I'nited States and 
Canada. This notorious woman has a, 
horror of South American couniiles, and 
could not be induced to go there even if 
it were po.ssible for her to steal a barn 1 
of diamonds. The Brazilian authorities 
branded her perpetually as a criminal 
some forty years ago by slicing off a part 
of her left car. This means to every I;:a- 
zilian. "Beware; this is a thief." 

Still More Counterfeitinc. 

The Secret Service has unearthed an- 
other band of counterfeiters and se- 
cured a large quantity of bogus bills, 
which are so cleverly excc'uted that the 
average person w-ould never suspect 
them of being spurious. Things of 
great value are always selected bv 
counterfeiters for Imitation, notably 
the celebrated Hostetter's Stomach Bit- 
ters, which has many imitators but no 
equals for Indigestion, dyspepsia, con- 
.stlpation, nervousness and general de- 
bility. The Bitters sets things right in 
the stomach, and when the stomach is 
in good order it makes g>od blood and 
plenty of it. In this manner the Bit- 
ters get at the seat of strength and 
vitality, and restore vigor to the weak 
and debilitated. Beware of counterfeit- 
ers when buying. 

A new feature of "1. & T." brand of 
coffee is the air-tight cans in which it is 
packed. There is no chance for the 
strength of flavor to escape. 





Waslilntrton. D. C. Established i86i 

Valuable book on patents FREE. Send for It. 

aoi Pmilmaio Bmllding, Oulmlh, m/im. 

Macdontll, MoMastar ft Oaary, 

MintTus. uueiTow, iMTUia, n*. 

Mining Transfers, Crov^^n Lands Busi- 
ness, Incorporation of Companies. 

Commercial Travellers' Building. 51 Vonn St. 
Toronto. Reference American Excbanee Bank. 


- i 




■ta. 11 » ■ !. 

'■ " ff 


.-» V^^S^M«>.^ 



i-iwn ' L eju r -ii ' j ! fj w »i 



















its more recent date w 


pltiht-r in the National league. I xvfil f:'"'t^rs In the business, un to date h.- 
suy that Clarke Griffith is certainly one nm "h,' *^nc>t'"»tered a smash enough to 
.r the be.t Pitchers the game has ever 'mlnut'e'" f a^'tic-n'ofa^'s^rK, ''it^ nl'^v 
knc^wn says Sandy Grlswold. be that when Jeffries unlimb^rs Tlvn 

like all common-sense and thinkln- " """ ' "" ' " 

pitchers, gets his skill from purely 
l>ractical methods. Instead of keeping 
his eye fastened to the home base 

^vhiIe in the act of delivering the ball, 

he picks out his catcher for a mark and 

Kuages the distance and location by the 

position of his backstop. The majority 

i>{ yi'ung pitchers are handicapped by 

the habit of keeping their eye on the base, and the result is that they 

lose control of the ball. If they would | 

smgle out their backstop and pitch at 

him regardless of the home plate they ' 

u;c.uld lose fewer balls and add to their 
When Clarke Orirfith 

ring. On the other hand it may be that 
Sharkey will project himself insi^.. 
Jeftiies defenses and set a pace that 
wil cause the faces of Jeffries' back-r-5 
to blanch. After pondering on the two 
bets of pos.sibllities. the writer has come 
to the conclusion that .^harkev's chances 

/ u."l'**' interest to the next cham- 
P onship battle. It Is a foregone conc^i- 
sion that Jeffries will be the favorlt.^ 
Dut that jiroves nothing. Odds against 

At aU <Jrus^iti, SSo. 

■Bil rr.»><llral n.lrlci' fie«. 

1 will guarantee 
that my Kidney Cur« 
win cure 90 per cent. 
a all forma oi kidney 
ooiuplalnt end In 
CiHuy instances tti* 
nicst aerioui fonnj of 
BrleLt'a diaeaaa. If 
tbe disease la eom- 
plloated Bend a four- 
ounce Tlal of urln& 
We win analjiie It 
and adrl89 you £ra* 
what to do. 

a Tlal. Oulde. to Uealtk 
Jr,;'5 Airh rr.. I'lilU, 


Ti, '^ •*^. '^""K'nsf lie. 
CIS. V «n "^ ''''•''''■^' "f f''^ i-ep.^rts t,, 
he g^^m^. h'"''"" "^ "il'ulnusness ov'r 

' u " ^ .'^ •>oosey shout' was reconh^.i 
v^"^ "ll'^r^-^'^Vt had. in reality^S!; 

fur tee shot';- 
■ l-uddlt'd' 
sliced drives- 


a fighter simply sh(.w that expert^onin 
ion IS against him. and in pugilism, a 


nion sense into his head. Clarke was a 
perisistent chap, and was out 

expert opinion is ver.v. very he- 
quently the reverse of a guide to 

nearly so high. It i.s by no m. ans estab- 
i-hed that the nr-w boat could give the 
Urit^nnia a 17-mlnute beating i'.i a fair 
sailing breeze. 

!i must aks.) be remembered that Col- 
ombia has not yet been titled v.ith h.T 
i^u-vi ma u. Which, taking off abou: a ton 
of WMght just where it will vounl 
duu'. e and treble-above the <leck - 

1 .,n „ I ^cuted. Some other unin- 

i.nt.onul substitutions are "tea shnps'- 

"frizzlnd" for foozled- 

and "sluu-ed" for pulled ami 

i,v».;.K - *"**■ "'""Shed" for scl-iir.^d 

uh.;h IS no laughing matter;) • ;, 

tr.bmabie't:;'n'"'- ""^ "' '•""'-'^ ""' ^t- 
>^ the , L V l^''' -"u-"'* ^""'•'••^sas above 

.1 .1 '^ '^'•'f niatch become mix*, i 

-'•'•^'reiorr^V*^"''"- ''''" «^'^'"^"Vers 
, ,._ '^f'Poit.d in startinglv iu-UU,,^.. 

he I'lw'i'r '"*^ """^■h^'*^ ^'^< h olher ;;: 

me j<i\\ at fVf'rV tee nr fvi-/^ t'u 

r''.rtc.onoltuied With \ho dearth Tr'^' '"■ 

the golfers, who "lav 
ffrcen and was carried" 

Ouluth Ptople Are Respectfully 

Asked to Answer These 


le was 
ler twice 


gradually gaining control of the ball 
under Huc-kleys direction, his arm go 
lanie and he was released by Oomiskev 
r,nn ''''V,^'"^ "manager of the St Lmiui 
team. Like "Al" Maui and Weyhlno- 
he has brought his arm back to shap^ 

CrifPM?!"' ""•■'l'"^ ^"^' '•*•- training 
♦I ,, ^^^ '"^ change of pace that 
tlH.s the best battlers in the league. 

Tht-re are 542 horses named in 
t.veiye stakes fur the Lexington 
•aces, ail average of over forty-tiv, 

obtained by any association, 
others reaching forty. The list 
ci-edit alike to the association 
the horsemen who made it. 

* • * 

ihi''«-"..M-^^'"^''^'' '^* Pa^*''-- ^vho held 
the worlds record until Star Polnter- 
.•overed the same distance in better thfn 

sp7ed'"-i"^^h-- '-^ '■^«^"' ^olng 'a't ''op 
Hev!^^ ;V , ^'^ '"'■"**'■ '"Htidently b-.- 
■ tnt-s that before the s^a.son is ov-^r 
the bay son of Ashland Wilkes will have 
urested oack the championship record 





is a 

and til 

Guessing from tlu- word that comes 
over the puddle from iiillv t'.rady there 
ought to be a .nientit'.ide of scrapii-.rf 
about Gowanus this winter as well -i".- 
<iuite a stir in the .same line'all over th.'- 
country. With the Jeffries-SharkeV 
tlght coming off In October, the intere-V 
in the game will be away up In <i. and 
with Dn-u Hurge. Pedlar Palmer. iSobbv 
l»obbs and Owen Sweeney on this sidi- 
b.okmg for trouble, they ought to b> 
able to nnd all they can attend to. 
Uiobs. who fought the Inte Aaron 
.-herroy a hard :iL'-iound battle six year- 
ago. has had a wonderfully successful 
lareer ov^r in old Hingland. and will 
undoubte.ily llnd plenty of work when 
he gets back Palmer already has a 
pood date, that with McGovern. and 
liurge will have no cause for j^rolongMd 
loafing, bweeney. the Irish light .veight 
will be a try-out. 

<">f tht 


fastest mile -r tne y.-ar up to dat. 
Gentry was set up as a drawing card 
at the Highland Park meeting in . 
specla race against time and 
grounds were crowded as a result 
liam Andrews had to rate him alone: 

in -.02S4, but some parts of the di^;- 
tance were traveled at a pace which, if 
it had been uniform throughout, would 

Po.nters mark and made the record 
about :n9. The ttnish of the race was 
an exciting one, even though the 
had no running mate to st 
against. Andrews got him going alone 
in splendid shape after the^sixfh fLi- 
long had been covered ant! from the 
three-quarter-mile pon to the end the 
pacer made a spurt in 0:29^* The 

1 mt , ol*^ ''^^^^ ''>' quarters was 0:?,l 
1.01^2. 1:33 and 2:02*; 

Tne hot pares are at last beginning 
to appreciate the worth of Tim Kearns 
!\Lh^^ proven hlm.self une<,ulvocalIv 
tiigible to any man's game in the 
fH!"K*:'^"i^ ^i'vlsion. and*" it is c,u Ite 
riobab.e h s next important go will be 

I p in Posting the sporting boys .seem u, 
hink that Timmy has it ur. his s^e' ve 

think myself he can make it Interesting 
. nil." but I have "me doots" as to 
his ab:ilty to do him. The licking he 
save JaoK Daly the other night has ele- 
\ated his stock wonderfully. He sh(nv"d 
conclusively that he can stand a te rr iVo 
punching and cme back for more. 

shculd make her milc.h "faster" NoV is 
this ail. What the;ck does in 
European waters and what she can d , 
here .are two very distinct thing:;. Th- 
atmospheric conditions are decidedly 
diilcrent, and while Designer Fife ir r 
Ur.ow the^e facts to some extent, it Is n J 
more probable that he know the-n 

si" n^r-\''^,^^" r^ ^^"" ^'-' •'"' American de- 
- Vf )^" ^^"^ repeat.'dly -d lue,,, 
practica ly. than that Herreshoff sh uld 
i.-nld a h,,.'u for English waters and 
.-ailing as SN»!! as Fife. In fact, that 

nt" <r?'-],''\^^'''-^^'^' hanul.-aps a.-?ains? 
the Vigilant \vhen she went abroad- 
di,n-;encc m aini.-sph. lic effect.s. 

I^.-l>ite all the^^e fact.x. I believe that 
the ,nea.ger le.sts aldcady mad- haw" 
provL^ at least one thing conclusivelv- 
y.^rt b .th beats are fai^t, and th:il every 
i:dit ..ti. n p.Mnts to a better and closer 
ia>e than any previous cup 
• « • 

One of the peculiarities of horse rac- 
"^ '« l\'' (U't that .so many of 1> • 
thon.ughbr-ds are unknown quantities, 
one of the best and successuil 
trainers in the country may do his b- -t 
With a horse, without success, and b- 
••hagnned after having practically given 
mm away to lind that a trainer si,,, 
posed to be oniy mediocre in ability h.";s 
made a great of him. 

Is there anything i,, the evidence 
ono'.s senses? 

Can the reader dispute and then dis- 
prove local evidentce? 

Can reliance be placed upon state- 
ments from people we know? 
I„;V't>/'^'' "Opinions of residents of Du- 

ions held by residents - -- 
Florida '.' 

Would you .sooner be! 
ing in those 
own city.' 

flf"^'™!" , ^^■^•'^^ . questions honestiv 
aftei you have quietly read the lollow"- 

sidi'",-eH V!!'^''' ^^i'"*^ "^^ ^'^ ^t Lake- 
™.';:'''"^ at 4544 London road. 
n"^,^5• %"'*^'^ no hesitati>.n in 
i).ondmg Doan's Kidney Piiis to anvorie 
IS at all troubled with their kid 

line mi if^'v^ "'^ °'^'"*^'" "f "'^ Made- 
I e .tnd if you are u-) in your vacht- 
I g yoii don't need to be told whkt we 
«lid to til. .'ountes.^ of Diifferin. Sh 
«<"":"•' «n boat and we raced h 
off Hc«.k. wi„„inR ea.silv eacii time 
Were we bothered by excursion boats in du.Ns-.' Not A bit. That kind of ta- 
wa.s all cevelopment of later veaj-s Vh?: 
< ountess ,f Dufferln was a V4nad1a"n bo 
rioin the Gil f of St. Lawrence. Sit we m 

in^i^hi^'a^g;"'!'"' '•"^•^" ""^ ^-^ --'^ "ate! 

of Maine or 

lieve people liv- 
states than those in your 

In the K. M. Johnson Gapt. Wells ln<- 
•imie a thnlllng experience it the o n-n big 
ot tlu. rebellion. At that time he w- s 
nrikhig :Jew Orlean.4 his heudquarrers 
.Old was running thence to dlff*.reiu i.oVIs 
\".v"i.v?-'l'^ "*■ M'-^'^'o. At the en .f 
^}.i>. >bl. he reached New Orleans !r.,m 

Tampi(-o vith a cargo of fruit and a 
I'cr ot pai-sengers. 



The most reliable and successful Sur- 
geon and Specialist in the treatment 
of certoin Chronic, Nervous and Spe- 
cial Diseases. By request of many 
friends and patients, will make his 
next regular professional visit to 
DULUTH, MINN., at his offices, 
AUG. 12, from 9 a. m. until 10 p. m! 

^^ ■ 


I ■ if ■ » 

up ny mind to clear out; so I init 
in a carg«, of cotton -- ' -- so i pni 


bicyci,. trust has 
ocupled with th<^ 

taken a 
J announc 

t-iat It is a .sure go this time. When 
was first projejle,! three mmths a 

cl -ir f....°\ .:.."' -I- "";'"". **"'' attempted" to 

lev refn^?I''n? "'"''• ^^ '"*' ^"'^^"m hous. 

leave New .IrP'*' "'•'' »'ai«>rs. «o I l,a,l u, 

f' re tb.^Tim, f""" '^-^''ly-four hours b, - 

■;...!.. .1^..,/^^ *'^ f^'"^'^''' announced in the 

'"New York priz 
\\ nil the e: 



m.mey required of responsible per- 
sons to begin treatment. 

ind sent ns 
and prisoners of war. 

1 resh 



promoter., expected to maKe a lar-^- 
juicy haul from wind and vvat^r. Elgh'- 
miiiions was the top notch 
stofi: which was to be 
nrirkti. Uut the 

if capif;l 
e thru-an on tiu- 
concern could r tt 
navigate with the load. Hanke.-.. refu< I 
to touch ii. and Promoter Spalding wa. 
in despair. -, h,> o„iy ,emedv wig a sui- 
^^ical operation on the inrlated capital. 
This was .....i.-fessfully performed last 
week, and si.irt number tw. 
The c.mbiiie is 

^^^,'''y- aching pain developed 

across my loins, and the kidney s°^-e- 

ht^T^'"," :'"'"'^S"'ar and u.matural. 

Otherwise I have always enjoyed the 

PiTls hLlir'^''" ^^'^'"^ I>oan'i°'Kidn?; 
t Ills nighly recommended, I procured "a 
>ox at the Duluth Drug comianv a„d 
x^gan using the i-c-mody. Tiu- foul . 

.inisain.t; the treatment 1 can sav thai 
r'oan's Kidney Pills ;,re promm in re 
lifvmg all such cases." 
Doan's Kidney Pnis for sale by all 

. oste.-Milburn company. Duffalo, X 
Y S..le agents for the I'nlted State-' 

no sXSm^'^ '"*"•*• ^'•^"■«- --^ '-^ 

g';v.riin.em until the war eiule.i 

say ;w'hr'iM;in.c" ^^'^='"^ »""<^»"-^ --' 

V;;|ninue to .,ent tn^'^X K}^}^:: 

Aii.ocime-s old comm;in.i 



w:i.s made, 
named the American 


Terry McGovern made a match -.f 
oonsidera de interest last week wh-.r 
he signed articles of agreement lo 
fi^:ht Pedlar Palmer, the und?spuied 
ll».-pound champion of England, befon 
the Westchester Athletic 
purt-e of $10,000. 

-Mctlovern's career ..„., ^ ^... „oc-u o>er -- •■ 

tl'ir»'n'*'i '.'^'"'"^ of two years, but even | •^.''^•*'* events. 

to cope with any of the top-sawj-ers 
his class. His manager w.rri/ l.,^^ 

club for a 

The simplest change In methods often 

n..'u method is better, but It suits th- 
peculiar characteristics of the jiartica- 
lar animal better. For instance, .von.e 
hoisesdo best when kept almost entirely 
a u ay from the track until raced, and 
then they wish to run ' big. " Hair.- 
Reed, for instance. M. F. Dwyer's go..d 
old cami.aigner. who has run in liis 
colors in two continents, was .soldo ii 
ever exercised on the track when Hard-.- 
i^ampbcll had charge of him. other 

om^Tm "^"'^'^ ^"^ ^'' ^'"'"'•'i ^'»J Jrl'lod 
mud they are nearly li\ ing sl^eletons to 
do their best. .Several cases of cheap and change.l meth.ids hav'- 
cropped up this .season which dc-mon- 
strates the truth of these statements. 

Otie of the most striking of these was 
the case of Sadduce-.^ As a yeaning hi^ 
owner. Marcus Daly, th.mght so l:.ti.> 
ot him that he was not ev 

Dicy.le company, with a capital of $4.1 - 
O'M',000. It c-oMipii....s fonv-'ive concer-,w 
;;"'t''>"Hn»^. ••Ifty-.ix plant.s Th. n'; : 

."i 'ina/'aie'; ^"**' "" '''•'■ '^^"" '>' tt 
f^lf' ^i'' ^'f *:!"'"' '>"■ their plants. 

made on tlie 

bell, f.ill'iwillg 

has extended ovei 

.^.^,,^ istaKe event.s. With 

experience has fitted him >'^'"nS-^li'i-« he was sent East this «prir 

en entered in 
seventeen other 

nianager. Harris. 


in charge 
be raced 

of Trainer Fred M.,ssoni, , . 
at Aqueduct. He started 

among a lot of bad maidens in a .s^dlin" 
race and won. The owner of the Ken': 
sico stables happened to have one in tii.. 

As a health exerciser golf has no su- 
perior. It appeals alike to both sexes. 
\Nomen golfers are almost as good e\- 

pla>ed in all season.^., but the summer 
and fall are undoubtedly the most suit- 
able and popular seasons. No physical 
deformities can repult from playing golf 
for one uses the legs in walking over 
M ''/ ^""^^ ground, and the arm.i 
an.l body In swinging the clubs to gi.e 
a good ringing blow to the ball. Prob- 
ably more muscles are brought into plav 
in golf than any other popular gamJ. 
The amount of exertion can be propor- 
tioned to the strength of the individual 
and It Is only the foolish who exhaust 
themselves in golfing. 
In playing the game one comes into 

sfn!/v T^^f'^-i ''■'^'? "'^^"'^'■^' and the 
studj of hillside and hollow, of swamn 

and pasture, of hedge and wood he- 
comes a second nature to the exnert 
Kolfer. This aesthetic culture that 
comes indirectly from plaving golf i-. 
^«L '"-it,*^-"! ''?il^«'-'a-it element of the 
game. The training of the eye to me-i- 
sure dif^tances and of the muscles to 
strike the blow evenly and with th« 
proper force belongs to the benefits 
that each player may derive from thi« 


ringside. Two wee, measer 
pounds seem a trlHe to bring into dis- 
pute in the eyes of the average layman 

t"h"e'^n.r"-i V'^ ^^^' '"•'^''1^ affairs of 
the ;,tufjed-mitt sport, but in ye London 
r ng rule days feather and banL'.m- 
ye.ghts brought one lone pound into 

wMlJ'r^ ""i" "'"^ ^""'*^ "^ contention 

While the boxer would stav off 

numths to gain hi.^ point 

, Mace always figured that one or .» 

pounds of weight on the frames of fea 

thers and bantams often proved th 

winiiing factor, if the science of b<3X- 

hf-^T^'V'-Y- ^i'«tributed between 

them. In taking up arms against 

Palmer, the manager of McGovern 

sh.n%ed unbounded confidence in the 

plucky, scrappy Terry, who must t - 

lthl^\Tf^ °^- '^''^■^^ --laughter house 
«.,. P]^^ ^ISJ'' ^""ff"^' at the Proad- 
wa> rluh The rough and ready 

,mf ■'^ ,V'"^h^^S.''°u'^ °f tt&hting into anil 
at t^ ■ t!^- -^'i"'\'' ''■'". '}"' ''«- tolerated 

race which ran second, .md pariiali; 
from pique and partially fn.m a de"- 
siie to get half of the run-up mon-y ;,e 
bid the horse up to $nO(». To his sur- 
prise Mr Daly let the colt go at thi-=! 

\u!^:^ i"'^";^ '^^. ^'^ns'f" people thought 
they had made a bad bargain. Since 
then, however, he has started eleven 
limes and has won every start. He is 
the only unbeaten 2-yea."-oI 1 of the year 
who has started three or more times 
he has won for his owner in purses 

f V '^"i;. *''■<"'■>■ '^l^f' that he <-ost and 
in bets $.,0,000 would not be too hikh !o 
place the figure. 

"s'to dit?^ Mvferred stock, cumulative 
-s to duideiidi- i-.n^l iirelVrivd as to a-- 

Tb"'- nV f-"'0"?'*""^ in conmi.:;i .stuck, 
rile debenture bonds, if called in be^ 

fh. ir,":*'; ^'■" •*«-Va'''e at lOr.. Tho.^e en 

S n T, il"'' "'•'^•"^'^•'•l t'^ subscribe to 
4" J '^t It:i per cent. 

I he combine i.s not as stronp; as orlr- 

he .';'.a';^k":f' r^*- ^"^^ ''*^^^^ "^^ '^'^n^'-' 
he maiKet by any means. Seveivl 

h if'" arrrnT?'; 'V'""^ «^^^'*^ ^'1^^'"" "^ 
I' i i "^ ' • ''"' '" '''" '"'I "<" "• and will 
^o It alune. or may form an oppj.«,ition 
compan.\ . ' ' ''"•" 

The committee in of the H,-.- 

\vl '?"-'^ '^ ^^^^ L'-ague of Ame!-K..:,. 

on? r'- J"''y '■'''••""'=' *»''''"''^»'' «^'"'-'» a 
o le r.ite far.. t,,r the round trip fr.m 

all parts ot th.. Tnited Stat.s. Th..- '! 
•;nc t'f th.. stron.s<est Indu.-menls "f.'.r 
wheelmen t„ take part in th.- .-.nnoM. 
t%eni. The entertainment 
for the meet Is working 
CI inpleting the details of the 
ment-^ and has recently added a wa'er 
carnival t-. the i)i-.>gram. The all-i; "at 
smoker will ;,e held in Mec-hani'.s' "p - 
\ili..n, one ef the largest buildings in 
I-ostc n. and the pr.:.gram for It is 

strc k. y are 
a c oue (i!;o 

'■'reililU; ,. 

■ialt! .; . 
Foil -... me 
''all — Where aie 

Here I am .. 

Go to the right 

Go tv) the hft .. 

!-■ o o k o u t .. .. — to my 

.'..^sislance .. 

A whole conversation book could 
M spared i.n thi.^ system: so. when 
f^o touiing in Central Africa 

,. metini. s- 

»i..; w,.ui<, ■ ■«.:■ rv,:- fS;;;".;"!';,..":;;';"?;:- 

expect to se, the cu p races? Well, lath..!. ' 

Whalers Play a Oame w\\l\ EsquJ. 


c you 
e to do is to 
lay hold of th;» 

,, .... ,. and meet 

'I i.»Uiiig oannioal wiio.«e Ungua 

cann. t .-pc^ak, all you hav 

pull out ihe code bo -jk 

bell .-md have a tinkling conversation 

with him. This is better than Volapuk! 

Providing your watch has a minut-. 
dial it 1.S .m c-xtreinciy .sirnole matter to 
so mark this as to be used a.^- a spe^d 
indic:u„r, no matt^-r what gear vuur 
.;iachlne is. 

Find cut the distance ycur cicyle is 

masix fo? Spac?2tors. 

e nine nonths ih«. o.e ^^ halemen 
we.e conuielled to lie in idleness, wh^-e 
not ;^nlivened by social .gayctles. we,-. 
far from monotonoa.s. .says Harper'- 
1 .umd Tabl.. AVith lumber brought 
•from .^an Frandsc-o there had been 



Celebiated ey... ear. no.«e, throat 
tarrh, chronic and nervous di.sease\r». 
c.a, of the famous S.mthern Medial 
and Surgical Institute. Louisville u-* 
Dr. Rea will have an assistant wj," hiriV 
and Will be prepared to r"^rf,um^ v 
surgical operation, no matter how dim' 

Dr. Rea applies his practice to 
treatment -" - ^ lu 






ejuej taiii- 


pnopelled by one revolution of the 

..»•..•''''?""""« y*^""* sear to be TO, w 
be iUt.:i inches. 


Divide this number into fiS.Si'.O (.h 
nun-.lH.r of Indies in one mllei. and in 
l.n.diict will. ..r ...uise. give you th 
number of revolutions you must mak 
to c( ver a mile— viz. I'SS 

xVh.t I ""'' "'^"* ^"t'eranv, who li^id 

in neaily c-vcry port in the globe- 
who recolloc.ed well the raid of ,1, 
cruiser Shenandoah, when ^Xt bun ', 
the l,cet on the coast of Siberia thi r 


„,J^'' ^u'^?*^'" "^ Amerl<-3n Wherlmen 
claimsjhe blowing distinguished mem- 

the comparatively newness of golf in 
this country, with its .jueer idiotna'ic. 
h.os caused more than one amusing er- 
ror in the columns of the daily papers 

leJ^,-^^' ['''" '■'■-"■'' ^-^" '''^■'-'^ R'^If H'lS 
i^??i r*, ^^'r •T""*' editors as a shori- 
hrfr r .""'^ "/ ''"' ''"'^ importance- 

theref.ire. of not enough general mier^ 

ind a slight 
If it were possible to turn the cran". 

:;r!o ''.'i!^'''' '"^''' "i'"ute, ihi.s wouu. , 

n.ean that you were driving your cycle j 
-t the r.ite .if en,, mile per minute, or 
.'ixiy miles per hour. 

Seventy-two revolutions per tninut- 
would conse.juently mean that you wer,. 
traveling at the rate of a quarter of a 
rnile per minute, or fifteen mil 

in adults 


Ti <• .... " ••■'• Many cases of 

Deafnesi;, Hinging in the Furs L.)«s of 
Kycsight. Cataract. " ^ 

t-hat " 

Cross Fyes. 

.£ 'f ;.cK.^ ■:',j;r„ra ■;;lri.S'! of.;4e.s-r„'„."':r ".-irr ;;;. r-: 

ne>. Itichmmd Pearson Hob.«on, Gen 

A.!.'',;.' S'^'k- ^VJ ^^""*'- •-'"'■ John Jacob 
AScor. John A\anamaker, Kdouard Dv - 
yil.e surveyor general of Canaua 
Lieutenant Governor \Vo(>druff of New 
>ork. ex-Governor Adams of Colorado 
AttcMney General Knowlton of Massa- 
cnu.setts. and Congressman Sprague of 

Ics per 

I'herefore. still assuming that vour 
.fTonr IS 70, if you mark off, with a "dis- 
lir.gui?hing color, twelve and a hiif 
oc. ,iKls .yf the minute-dial cf y )ur 
watch, .nnd cviunt tin- number of revolu- 
tions \iur crank makes while the 
n.inute-hand i.-- p.-.ssing over this col- 
ored portion rf the <iial, it will represent 
tue number cd' miles per hour vou are 



the great national 

uramatic- troupt that gaveentertain- 

•s dunng the winter. But it w".s 

game of base- 

'•' '^""^ f"':^'-"^ ^^'i 'nen mbst depl^'l 
Vfy^''''^ the tedium of their long in! 

g im- 

Bill McXaughton. of the San Fran- 
cisco Examiner, speaking of Jeffri-« 
says Tom Sharkey Is the olily likely one 

ilV^r ^ ''^"-'«*"» "ver the peerless 
Jefrrles. He savs: 

"In all the history of flstiana, both 
ancient and modern, there is not a case 
which parallels that of Jeffries. Som-- 

^ork. he failed to outpoint duskv Dob 

was voted a tyro. Less than a year 
later-and without having had a "ring 
engagement meanwhile-he met and 
defeated the only Rob Fltzsimmctns^ 
taking sportdom by storm and being 
hailed as the greatest thing in henvv 
weisrnts that ever happened. If thi's 
w-asn I an instance of entertaining h 
champion unawares, what was if Xon-^'"'''^^'"*'"^.^-^ ^ fighter * was 
grossly underrated when he box.^d 
Armstrong, is it not possible that his 
snowing with the Cornishman mav 
if'.;.,''*"^'''' ^'^ "^^'*^ abiliiie.-. to be 
^hf= / ^-^asP^^'-atedr In a time lik- i 
this It may smack of lese majeste to 
hint at such a thing, but I throw out 
the suggestion merely to remind mv 

l^ni^^i^ l^^^ '^ '''■ ^ ^'"''' ^"'^ that won'"t 
work both ways. Kid McCov and Joe 
Kennedy are the only new men with 
any pretensions to real Queensb«r-v 
cleverness. McCoy appears to be "a 
physical weakling, and Kennedy up to 
the pre.sent has not demonstrated that 
he can deliver a stinging blow. Con- 

Sh.^" *' ^ """' ^^''^ '•' ^^^^« ^hem 

"The Kennys. the Ruhlins and ^h^ 

Armstrongs are a mediocre lot. Ther-^ 

lon"of t'h"ein.""'' °' championship in a 

ts,Z"T ff '^^'".'"'^ declares that he will 
take Jeffries measure within a half- 
doezn rounds, and the Jeffries enthus- 
iasts at this end are beginning to in 
quire what kind of brain"^ fertnTze? h^ 

^Vr^^. T""- '^^y ^^^"^ to think tha! 
Toms dreams are too gaudv to be the 

■lnfTulfy\^^ ordinary brand of dor7e! 
and they hint that the ex-blue jacket 
has a private stock of new season's 
haseesh hidden somewhere in the re- 
cesses of his dunnage bag. But for all 
that. .Sailor Tom will not la. k* 
Av hen betting time comes. He has mad,; 


refrain from hugging, or. elbowin,. 
gouging and other infantile tactics cus 
are sometimes permitted on this side 

« * » 

McGovern is a pocket edition of Bob 
Fitzsimmons. He fights in much the 
same style as Fitz and is willing to take 
a blow to land one. He Is one of the 
hardest hitters for his size in the ring 
ti'day, a fact which will be realize.l 
wnen it is known that most of his y!e- 
tories have been knockouts. He is as 
gaine as the gamiest known to pugi- 
listic history. He is what we call a gre-it 
rmg general, sagacious, knowing and 
cvet^on alert to land a knockout'^ blow 
He IS very aggressive and forces mat- 
ters whenever possil.le or deemed -jru- 
dent under the circumstances 
• • • 

Xc\v that the Shamrock ha? had an 
pfflcial trial against no u.^s a good rac- 
ing craft than Britannia. and has 
i^aten her by .some seventeen minutes 
th ■ "' - 


cumrarL^rn from the result of rices 
which Hritannia had with Vigilant 
when she was in European waters. 
Man.v and varied are the figurings on 
.his hajis says the sporting editor of 
the Brooklyn Eagle. 

. One .<^et of handicappers contends that 
inasmuch ?.s Sh.imrock won bv seven- 
teen minutes, and Columbia o'niv beat 
Defender by a few minutes, therefore 
the Irish yacht has shown the best form 
Others claim, on the other hand, that as 
\i.gilant beat Britannia four or five 
times out cf the thirteen or fourteen 
races, and this under adverse circum- 
stances, the two yachts are nearly if 
not quite. e^ual.They then srgue that 
a? It IS a known fact that Defender is 
much faster than Vigilant, the .Sham- 
nvk would have to give Britannia more 
tnan a 1. -minute beating to make a 
^h.-.vmg equ2l to that which the Colum- 
bia has made. 

I do not believe. ho%yever. that any 
test upon which a compari.s-.n can ii • 
macle has yet occurred; nor is it likely 
to. before the final test here in October 
next. In the first place, neither 
has yet "found herself.' 
d.zen <;r more tria's 

Just for variety.^ sake, or upon the 
occa.s.on of big champioush-p niatches 
the sporting editor of this dark ag.. wv 

dee-n?/'"^ '■''"'"' "■''""' -"Pasmodt-alLv 
..rnl',^ r"*"' '?.'•»'•'■>• ^onie golf news; 
c.i needed somthing to till m with. Th.^ 
nts u.sually c-.^ine— or at lenst .so 
seemed-uiion the elevator boy's 
off. I<or there is indutlable appearance 
c.f some such gentle hand in some of 
the instances that will follow. 

wiTh '.h'^"*""'"-''*" r'' '^^' compositors 
with th.. game and its terms was only 
ecitialec^ by that of the proof reader.^. 
Ihu.s It was that dear old Cd. Bogev 
was ooc;e' ; prominent players w.-r^ 

skinmnl. rather than stymied, with 
m.v'ro^'""''' "blink-eyed" golfer, who 
maj reahy nave been bunkered 
ye^ not in the least dazzled 

Probably the most completely ludic- 

rc-nc..'''"T'^'' '''■'''' "'^'^^ *» «" Knglisii 
•o ;.'"*'■''• "•'■ J-^^ "■''>'• they have 
-ot the (hat may be claimed 
on this side of the water. it was in 

Tne membership of the League of 
American Wheelmen last week, accord- 
ing to th? report of St'cretarv Ba.^sett 
shows a falling off. The total figures 

^v'iiV- ^U ^^'"^-^ ."■^'"'^ the t.!tar was 
••■S.H3. The number rf new member- 
received during the week was 30;^ Th^> 
figures fur the leading Eastern '«tates 

r^'fiJii -'^m''' ^""'J'- '-'^'''^ P-nnsylvani.-i" 
t...byi. Ma.s.^'ai hu.setts. 10 027- \,v 
sey. :!C8t>. ' " 

prisonment aid the 
out-door exercise^'.,"''^''"""'-" ''■^'■^^ dressed in the 
i-.vquimau fur costume, only the f-o-e 

hei'l'l?''"'*^^- ^""^ "^" the hancls w 4 
< ,f;-T ^"i; mit,en.s. These ciumsv m it- 

• • tO f-fn'"' ';■ '" !^'' ^'''' that one was 
•t.Jt to fall on tne ice unless he gave a 

arse^pari of his attention to keep in 
ins feet unde-neath him ' 

Dr. Ilea's system of curing cancer 
tumors, goiter wens, fistula " 

,.„ . , hydro-' 

, . , varicocele and enl-irc-e,l 
Riands^with the subcutaneous injectkm 

ce!e. piles. 

method, absolutely withour^pahr a-id 
without the loss of a drop of^b lod iJ 
the n o"^;' s"" f.i?^"<>^"-'"i-s\nd is reaiu: 
cure Vf■^h ■•''•"*\^'' ^""^ certainly sure 
cure at the nineteenth century. There 
are no experiments in Dr 
tice. able^ as he is to tell an.vone hi=» 
.^,,- . i^*^ '•■' ""t likely to doctor his 
patients for the wrong ailment, 
curable cases taken. 

Rea's prac- 


tc» those interested. 

Xo in- 
Consultations free 

REA & CO.. 



Old Salt Who Handled tho Msdellne 
(n (878. 

Browned by the sun of sixty-seven 
northern summers and almost 
southern wiiiter.- 



ckmrnciS ^.^;:^l^^»'t'""-Mr. So-and-so 2 

cnliT" ''■''''■'' '^^"s^'tful muddle <! 
hTl^rTfZ^?' ''*"'''" '^ ^^'-- So-and-So 
nt'^^''-^^}y l^ec^ome .-.o elated with suc- 
«!tVl ^^ *" ^^^ '*-'® ^^'^^^ a cropper at 6d 

Almost as inexcusable, on account of 

longshoreman, but this mixed compli- 
ment does not apply so well at the pres- 
ent time. H^ can throw his arms 
around to some purpose in addition lo 
being fast on his feet. He is a game 
aggressive leilow, full to the eyes o£ 


It will take a 

in pll sorts of 

weather, to limber and stiffen un the 

parts so that each will work in nerf^ct ' 

harmony with the other, and to stretch 

the sails properly. Then, again. i< is bv 

no means likely that either boat ha-^ 

shown her best. All the trials thus fj- 

have been made with a trial horse, so 

that the pointing of the new vachc-i 

might be accurately guaged, as well as 

their reaching and running. In the rase 

of the Colurnoia it is a knokn fact that 

"" — v^ei-al o<-casions. while beating dead 

tarted a 
f^f course 

,,, .„ . — tual race. 

unle.-s some positive advantage coulc 

^Lnf,'."'''/. l'^ , ''■ '^"^"' «*^ain. the 
Shamroc-k s trial was far from satisfac- 
tory. The raoe was sailed in hardly a 
zephyr, and her light build and loftv 
sails gave her a big advantage over he"r 
Heavy rival, whose tuphamper was not 

One i;f the features cf cycle rTring 
this sea.-^on has been the number of" old- 
time rider.s t . get back into the garv 
again. Zimmerman w as the first cme of 
n^.'te to return to the r.idng path, an.l 
V-'"«f 'S,t'J '"^ followed by Fred Titus 
U. W. Taxis and Harry V/het ler. ^o 
the report go.'s. Titus has only been 
out of the game about a vear, and as h ^ 
is comparatively young yet he mav do 
better than "Ziinmy" has done t^o "far 
iitus started out early lart season to 
bm-ome an actor, but as the audiences 
evinced no great desire to go into ra'- 
tiires ever hlr- acting, he ha., decided to 
go back to the wheel again. Taxis ha-^ 
b-en cut of ih" game for three \■enr^:^ 
the same length of time as Zimme>-man 
and he wa.^ one of the iiopular 
iidLis on the path at the time he re- 
tired. Wheder was the champion of the 
Li-^n Prize le.'tgue in 189C. and afterward 
\vent to Fran-e with Ziir.tnerman. win- 
ning regularly on the French tracks f ir 
'^^'^J ^^':^^'^- '■ '" expected that Wheder 
and Taxis will start to train in a fe->y 
'ia.vs at the N-wark tract, and that they 
will t-jke part in the regular Saiurdav 
.'!nd Sund.iy meets at that place during 
the rest of the season. 


,. tall and sf might a.-- a 

liiie :;|)ar. with the strong hands 
who is to she..t an.l 
111 m:ini...-r and hearty in specch-this is 
a verbal snap shot of (;;!„t. (.:ha.rles H. 
\i'l '' ^•^^'''■^' -'.merican sailor. 
\\ h.n Greenpcjit was hut a scattered col 

of on-, 
hawser; I rank 

ffc^'lion. the ice offering exc-eli;ntla^ni: 
ties for distinction in 

Uevolution !!ofh were (;reenr)ort men 
oh ',- ""'r* ,'"■''• ■"" *» ^'»« in a" •■^'"nos: 

nr^r/T /.'''■ '"'i\r ^. hereditary .surnnmd- 
ing. tnat ( apt. Wells grew up. 'i'en v.-ars 
or fu l.ef.ue the Mexican war a sailor's 
hfo v,-as about the only me;>ns of a live- 
li.-.ood whieli pre.sented Itself to the voiith 
•'f a small coast town. Out in 
tiarks. brlirs and the 

there was a.wa:-s"a wi'ld^cheeiTKen":! ---''"- '"'"' "^ 

knoc"ked fh"',"*' '••'^ ""'^^ keadwa.^t 
knocked th- baseman off his feet arc! 
both came down together 
we.e ridiculou.cly large 
than fifty cm a .side, and sometim.-s 
wire that. On the smooth ice 
hit meant a home run. 

i. m., in B^ok "5.5 of moTtgages on n-e^'' 

31. the said default consisning '«„ "a uf« 

to iwy the interest upon a nofe of ti^hjw = 


The ijcores 
seldom less 

a good 

Ask your dealer for it 


There is a larare class of riders who. 
v.-hen travciim; a-wheel suffer dire 
th'.rft and thr-at parching, because of 
their .-vcrheating exertions and the dust 
of the rcjad, but who deny themselve-:! 
trie .saii.sfacti iu of drinking. For thc^e 
there is comf ;t in the views of Dr L 
Championiere. of Paris, who .savs that 
when riding a man c^r wriman" should 
orink all the water ptj.ssible. but should 
eat no solid fold. He declares that 
\\hile It IS useless to eat during violent 
exercise, it is important to drink if the 
'f'dy is in g,od c-ondition. This is in 
direct contradiction to the notions of 
oth(_ r physi-ians. but it is in concord 
•■'> ith the experience of some riders, who 
i.ndulg. them.<elves in the line of drink- 
ing water, and find that thev are the 
•cilcr for it. While it wou'd undoubt- 
edly make a racing man "loggy" to 
criuK just before starting in competi- 
tion, there are many hard riders who 
can urink copiously while traveling 
Hhers never do more than rinsj- ou: 
their mouths and throats, and declare 
that they could not ride if thoy drank. 
^^ niie doctors disagree, and experiences 
< onllict over this matter of drinking and 
tiding, it is probably just as well that 
riders should not be bound bv anv 
I rejudice created l>y the testimony o'f 
"tilers, but should experiment and as- 
certain whether it is better to dnnk 
treely or abstain. So long .as the needs 
ot dinerent temperaments and constitu- 
tions vary thfie is not likely lo be any 
agreement on this subject. 

An international code cf communica- 
tion between cyclists is an excellent 
Kiea A plan has lieen devised in Paris 
on the Morse system of telegraphy. The 


as larg.. as the one up the bc^ach 

Oreenport was .iust such a place in IM-^ 
when -Cant. Wells, or. as h? was then 

hf" filr^"'''^ ^^'^."s boy." shipped aboard 
his first ves.sel. Since Pd2 he has sailed as 
owner or .skipper, in forty different craft 
bin ibe litilp sl.-)o,i Swallow, the first on' 
t'V.'J,'^'-, ^"' la-'^t as long as his memcjrv. 
rhe track of the first Long Island 
railroaci had not discovered Gre..y.port in 
thcjse dnys," Capt Wells wfil .sav to the 
ReeKer ot reminiscences, "we were aloni 

r,-;.rh, .■^ r*''".'^ "f about 6(X) or Sw'hacrgot 
!',',>: l^tenc-d _at something and broke •.-^"v 


gagors in any of the tefms"of "the'T-i'ili » 

J^c"^^,^ \''^ H '«,"* 'norTgagee'^'hoC d ' 
th. siid -^.^".-.^-'''?':<1 the whole sum of 

pellmell with thdr taifs in 
tn.^ l)ulls •. -• 

the air, 

sum ^of^or'ir ,'"-'*' ""'^ P'lyablerand the- 
sum of $2-UM being now due and navil « 

aZ\1?:iT' ^"'^ '"''"^^^^ f^r%KS 

K^'J. !.':;t^iof^,- .by virtue of the power' 


iVie Pirct i^iV.V'i" '' '''^V'"*-*^ iioinoer 10. in 
part c.f *the ---'" "^--^>^- ^"'^th. no. 


Thn^« f« .k" eattle run to death or oDt 
Thc5se In the rear t>rowd ahead, and awav 
i^^ ^i*', ^ wouldn't have given .i ,f.;P 
a head for that herd, but the 

Mow much'? you ask. Six dollars a month 
tome, there is nothing to laugh 
dollars was big pay fo,- a bo\ 

at. ^ix 
it that time 

and I thc>ug)it myself right in it. as the 
.voting fellows say now. Whv. mv fru-nd 
able .«eamen got only $15 in mv ilmo and 
a mates pay was high at {''O 

"Almost every town had a fieet of Its 
own then and American merchant ships 
were the best in the world. No one ever 
chsputed-but just let me sav a word about 
American vacht.s, while 1 m in the mood. 
1 ve sailed a cup defender to victorv and 
you can I make me believe, no matter 
how hard you try. that the English vacht 
IS yet made which will beat tiu be"st of 
"o ''■!;. , -y ^"'^ by. ril tell you why I think 
^,c1-blJt to get back again where 1 start- 
ed. \\ hen I was serving on the Swallow 
there used to be some craft ori 

■^na lo-T*^,' ""''U' ^^'^'''^ '^'P*-'* o" the deck 
and wheels under water. Thoy used to eo 
about six or seven miles an hour and sail- 
or men rather regarded them as poachers 
■■" private property. Mavbe you would 



a iittle de- 

.across their path "aV "aWght" angfe^' rin\ 
tlu-n tralloned lel«. n^.i,- -- -**- ".""'•^ ."^ .■■' 

spiirr..d up his mustang, made a 

tour, came right ii front of th- 

.across their path at a right a 

bluff '-'hnW '*^'?S'-'-'y on tTie eds. o» ..... 

wiuf m-fl'^^f^K^ ''"•'^1 around at that 

him hT^L^^' ccjraing right toward 

mm. He was a cool an » n„n„r^u..r- 

paying the s.-dd" debt with intei^^'T^m^ 

Ih^t*^^'". ''^ this notice'^beslSes'YlV taxe^. 

that may be paid by the said mortgago? 

though I expect";dTo'se^e''him kilTeTand 
^'W'i.n ^''?ted I could not speak! ^ ''"'^ 
wi.hi^ ;>**'■; ^'^^^' the leaders had got 
r«ai?.t^°tit a quirter of a mile of him 

octdT.^ot'"/''^'/'' ^'''•'^'^ "•'• though thev 
,.1, > u't do It very qulcklv. But tho 

whPn'' l'^^'^ ^'''"t°^^ -to ^-ant to stop rid 
^nf ok'^'^.*'°^^ a.a steers in th- reai 
aornc'^^'l,"'^; "^'"^J"*" the cowboy h?d cut 
f h.T'' /*'*'''■ 5'ttb i was surprised to s. e 
tnem stop and commence to nibble at ine* 

grass Then the whole herd stopped 
wheeled, straggled back and went t'; 

i'£^ "^ ^'?'" a chance to eat where th? 
rear suard was. ' 

"You see, that cowboy had opened a 

^h! ^r.%^^ T^' ^^ '^i ^'■^tight om fro: 

the ranch to give the cattle, gallooed 

across the herd's eourse and em p pled Mi e 

such sale as provdd^-'bTlaw'"" '^^'^ *". 
Dated June f&th. 1S99 ' 

^ifs(?C^S'T?jN«^'^^i^^^'« ^^^ I^OAN 

Of Duluth. Minnesota. t 

J. B. RICHARDS Mortgagor. ■ 

^^-?.'^y'f,t ?'fth street. 
Duluth. Minnesota 
rw I .^ttornoy for Mortgagee 
"^AK-llig"^ "erafd.n^u.y-S-I3-C.-2D-: 




call them steamens. but that 'word" had 
>et to be Invented. We called them 
•things' and were satisfied. 

<■ o' •", "i^^'^i^'"'^ "'"^ and I guess I've spent 
fully half of my life alloat." So said tne 
no'-'v Vn'' tracing back the last half cen- 
tui> m a few brief seconds, "no there is 

ri'!..,'^^'.,''^''^'"''*' \ ^^'=»-'' ^'^ >^-ars old when 

I Iia\i> not been almost constantly at '^ea 

fjvc. steaniers and eighteen sallinW ve.s"sci4 

-brigs, .schooners, barks-were under mv 

command until August. 1879. and then 1 

l.raiiched oiui That summer I was sailing 

a ittle yacht, the Dream, for Jacob (^oh^ 

ill. (-ole came to me one day and said 

captain I ve recommended -ou to the 

?^T^^r.^^ "'* ^"P defender. Madeline, and 

f he offers you the command of his boat 

be sure to take it.' ^' 

"Well, 1 took it. Commodore John ci 


bag. i!.very crittei sniffed thit "lin^P ot 
salt. and. of course, that broke m" the 
stampede. But I can tell vou it 
queer sight to see that 


W'.Ts a 
out th>re 

on the edge of tha: bluff qu etlv" rcjl in.; 
n cigarette, when il seemed as f he' bt 
lying under 200 tons of hcet in xhoxn I, 
minute and a half." mout a 

What an \owm Man Says. 

wSt^l^ '^^::t^kn[^?sreS?^JeTo^mS- 

teq;-^ ?h'[da^K;^a S 

m my head and m> hair was faUlng ou 


-co more. ■ AVill ha 
address prepaid for tiM. 

Duluth. Minn. 

S. F. B3yce. S. 'or'sUrrett,' 


nitlrt°5 *^*""«sota. County of St. LouLs. 
^^Distnct Court. Eleventh Judicial Dls- 
Chas. P. Craig & Co., ; 


^Horkan. ^*'""^»>' and William 

fill ?^ ^^^ ^^y of »"<'h service- amd If vm 

Dated June 2-4. 1S99 I 


^Office addre-s^'S'iferaW BmiX' 
Residence addresfie eS? S^con^^fv " 









I > i» 



1 — 




■ WT T 


NVw Diiluth, July 29.— <S|H'olaI to The 
IltTiiUl.t - Miss l>(>ttit> W'utstni. of Ada. 
.Mi.u).. arrivtil Saturday for a visli with 
.Miss Mil.tT ;.nd other friends here. 

l'"r«'d MctJill was a visitor liere Sun- 

l<runk Brand, of this place, and his 
brother from ha Moure. W. D., went to 
Uemidji Sunday for a visit with Walter 

Miss Hermann left Monday for a visit 
with her oousini' in Minneapolis. 

The Heunbacli sawmill started ifs sea- 
siiMs cut last Monday. 

i;. H. Hermann had the lingers of his 
riKhi hand badly cut on a saw, Tue.sday. 
Miss Miller pave a party in honor of 
Miss Watson Tuesday evening, about 
twenty youiiK people were present. A very 
enjuyabli' ev.-rdnij was spent at Ka-ni^'S- 
Jti I .■l^ liments were served. 

The Kadies' Aid society of the KaiJtist 
church met with Mrs. Tupper Wednesuay 

Kev. and Mrs. Knut»on and Miss Meyers 

are canip;nK this week at C)a-at-ka beacii. 

v. C". Tower returned Wednesday from 

Whitehall. Mich., where he has been 

visitiUK relatives the past few weeks. 

The iMward Smith, the l-'avoriie and 
the Ma^icie Duncan have taken lundier 
front this place for I'leveland and other I 
I'orts during the week. 

Wednesday about midnipht an alarm of 
lil'e aroused' our jieople from their sUi-p. 
They found the larse frame l)arn in Clark 
tV- Jackson's mill ground in tlamcs. All 
efforts to put out the Hre at this time 
were futile. The tire engine after work- 
ing for a while. l)ecame disabled, and 
lielp from the city was telephoned f>r. 
A lire tug cam* and soon put out the 
tire. If it had not been for lht> rain on 
Wednesda.v. nothing could hav*' saved the 
lumber fr.un ilestruction. as large cinders 
vvert blown all over the lumber yar>l. As 
it w-is the lire was conriaed to the barn 
and Its contents. The origin ui tlu- lire is 

A somewhat comical incident oc-urred 
about 4 o'clock Thursday morning. A 
man who ha»l slept during the exc'tenu nt 
of the lire awoke about that time and 
seeing smoke in the place where tlie barn 
hatl bee:i. gave a vigorous alarm which 
br-uight out the sleepers a sec»>n<l time. 
When he pointed out the tire, he got the 
laugh. ^, 

Mr. and Mrs. Murray spent Tnursday 
in the city. 

Mr. Hoag attended the Bible meeting at 
the First M. K. church on Thursday 

An Ice cream social was given by tne 
l>iidies' Aid society of the Baptist church 
on Kridav evening. 

t>n Phil Jordan and family, 
and Mr. Munroe. left for Barnum where 
they will attend the golden wedding of 
Mr.' Jordan's parents. 

Tliere will be preaching at the Baptist 
and Presbyterian churches, both morning 
and evening on Sunday. 

an excursion from that place to Two Har- 
bors Sunday, and will hold services in the 
Swedisli M. !•:. iluirch. 

Mrs. Andrew Sund.piist left for Duluth 
Wednesda.v. where she will visit lor a 

Mii^s Ethel Blood was in Duluth Mon- 

About fourteen ladies from this place 
attended the Maccubee picnic at Lestt r 

A boy was boy to Mr. and Mrs. Axtl 
(Jranel last Friday night. 

Alton A. Radley has sold his restaurant 
to John Heran and other parties. It 
will be run under the firm name of Heran 
& Co. 

X. C. Cooper arrived in Two Harbors 
Tuesday, accompanied by Mr. Peterson, 
his attendant. The present condltioi. of 
Mr. Cooper is quite serious. 

J. P. Dodge and Dr. Budd attended a G. 
A. R. camp fire in Duluth Tuestlav iiig^.t. 
Dr. Budd joined Culver post on that 

W. M. Anderson, who has been in M. 
O. Auboles law office here, returned to 
his home In Devil's Lake. N. D.. Mon- 

J. W. Brownell was visiting in St. Paul 
from Saturday until Tuesday. 

A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. 
Charles Nelson last night. 

Ed Kriz will spe;ik on the street corner 
Sunday, weatlier perniitting. 

F. M. Spears was doing business in the 
city Wednesday and Thursday. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Watson, of Duluth. 
spent Tuesday in the city. 

(lus Winberg and Harrv Anderson, two 
printers, of Duluth. we're visiting with 
Henry Bin-well Sunday. 

Mrs. Oeorge JuUen has returned from .1 
visit to her former home in St. Paul. 

Swan River, spent Sunday with friend.^ 

Deputy Sheriff Sam Springsteen, of Dpi r 
River, paid a visit to the countv se^t 
t.'iis week. 

On Monda.v afternoon news was received 
here that George I.. I'rice had <lied in 
Minneap.di.s. of typhoid fever that morn- 
ing. Deceaseii was well known through 
Ins connection with Prii e Bros. 

A. J. Driiyre. i Miiutt'apolis lumV>erman. 
w;,s registered at the Pokegama Frl- 

George Tullee. the Peer River and IJ.M.a 
merchant, transacted business at tne 
county seat last week. 

Miss McLennan, who has been at P.e- 
mldji with her parents the past two 
months, is here on a visit with friends. 



Kveleth. Julv 2n.— (Speiial to The Her- 
ald.)— Mrs. Thomas Tr.varthen. of B. ss.- 
mer. Mich., is visiting at the home <u' Mi. 
and Mrs. James A. Kobb. She was ac- 
companied by her daughter Lizzie. 

Jesmares livery stable is on the way 
to lis new site iii tlu- new location. The 
work of moving the building was com- 
men<-ed Tuesday. 

President Kd Mcllale. of Siiarta. was 
here on business We<lnesday afternoon. 

Mrs. I'hales Trengove and family came 
down from Tower Thursday ami will re- 
main a few davs with her liusband. 

P. F. Kgan. the St. Paul jeweler, spent 
a few davs in town this week. 

Isaac A. Slaton and wife, of Tower, 
spent several days in Eveleth this 

M. W .Turner, of Duluth. was here 
Thursdav. He was accompaiiieil by "l\'. 
H. Turner, of Painesville. Ohio.. and 
Jacob AS'ijirgins. of South Bend.. Ind. 

Nine mt mbers of the Sparta tire depart- 
ment, in company with nine members of 
the Eveleih department, drove to Vir- 
ginia Sunday evening and visited tlieir 
brother firemen at that plac^^. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Healy. Mr. and .Mrs. 
Henry Hookwith and Mrs. J. J. MumiU. 
spent Sunday at Douglas lodge on Kly 

Several prominent Masons from Evoleth 
went to Virginia Monday to attend I tie 
funeral of a brother member. 

Village Attorney M. D. L. Fuller was a 
Senlth City visitor the early part of the 

Robert McQuade, a member of the Du- 
luth & Iron Range surveying crew tliat 
is operating here, spent Sunday in Duluth 
with relatives. 

AVilliam Munro. of West Superior, was 
in Eveleth over Sunday visiting with his 
si.m Colie. 

("niirles Swenson, the pharmacist at the 
City Drug store, left .vesterday morning 
for his home at Rush City. wl]^re he will 
visit his relatives for a few weeks. He 
will then go to Minneapolis to accept .1 
position in the Minnesota college of phar- 
niac.v as remonstraior of practical phar- 

The Fa\al Iron company is l)uilding a 
commodious building for Dr. W. E. Har- 
wood just north of the Fayal hall. 

Mis Mariah Sullivan. of Ironwood, 
Mich., is here visiting her brother. A. J. 
J. H. Flinn, of Detroit. Mich., is here as- 
sisting C. E. Bally with the new townsite 
V. ork in the interests of Murohy, Dorr 
& Co. 

G. O. Robinson, of Detroit. Mich., was 
here Friday. 

X. B. Shank and J. B. Johnson, of Bi- 

wabik. were E'-eleth visitors Saturday. 

William H. McQuade. of Tower, was 

here Saturday visiting liis Mesaba range 


John Barnidge. of West Superior. Is in 
Eveleth and has became interested with 
J. H. Fawkner in the New Empire res- 

Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Chittenden and Mr. 
and Mrs George MiK>re. of Virginia, 
camped at the Gos.s cottage on St. Mary's 
lake Sunday. 

M. V. Caldwell, of Virginia. wa.«i a vis- 
itor at l>ouglas lodge on Elv lake Sun- 

Mr. and Mrs. ("harles Jcsmore and their 
three children left Tue.sday noon for West 
Suoerior to visit r'elative.'*. 

Mrs. Sam Sax, who has been visiting 
Mrs. Frank Rabinowitz the past few days, 
return* d to her home in Hibbing Tues.dav. 
A liaby girl was born to Mr. and Mrs. 
C. Vandeil Sunday evening. This is the 
first child born on the new townsite. 

-Mrs. S. E. Helps and children went to 
Houghton. Mich.. Mondav to snend a 
few weeks with relatives. Mr. Helps ac- 
companied them as far as Duluth. 

Superintendent A. N. Miller of the Ohio 
mine and Frank Cam:>l>ell of the firm 
of Talboy.s tc Camnbell, Virginia, wea-e 
visiting friends here Tuesday evening, 

John Sari, manager of the Sparta Mt-r- 
cantile company, was in town Wednesday 

Senator C. O, Baldwin of Duluth was 
here Wednesdav. 

Mrs. T. L. Sibbitt and son, Ellard. came 
up from West Superior Wednesdav morn- 

Capt. Richards. James Vivian. John P. 
Welch and George Dormer of the Favai 
went over to Virginia Thursday eveniuf; 
to attend the bicvcle races. 


Smith ville, July 2!*.— (Special to The Her- 

altl.)— lA)uia Overton is spending the week 
in Duluth, 

Mrs. Annie Wood and ilaughter, Kdna, 
and son, Edward, of St. Paul, are vi.-it- 
Ing Mrs. M. S. Brink this week. 

.Miss .Myitl.- Travers, of L>uliith, is 
speniiing the week here the guest of Miss 
P'lorence Brink. 

Miss H. Wahlen, of Duluth, is spending 
tlie week with Mrs. August Nels«m. 

C. Jidinson, of Duluth, spent Sundav 
here the guest of his sister. Mrs. Peter- 

Mr. and Mrs. I>. W. lAon spent Sundav 
in West Duluth. 

Mrs. John Nelson, who has been sick 
is somewhat improved. 

H, Wabrick, of Duluth. spent Wednes- 
day at Spirit I>;ike. 

Mrs. E. Johnson. Mrs. J. Gustafson. of 
New Du'uth. sjient Tuesdav here, the 
guest of Mrs. A. G. Renstrom. 

.Mrs. Emma S»en^ion was in Duluth 

Miss Grace Segl, of uluth. was visiting 
her parents. Mr. and Mrs. W; Segl. this 

Mrs. W. C. Stearns, of Ironton. is on 
the sick list this week. 

Mr. and Mrs. George and family, of 
Proctorknott, are camping at Spirii Lake 
this week. 

Mrs. A. Lindstrom and children visited 
hire Tuesday with Mrs. \. Nelson. 

Miss M. Van Horn is visiting Mr. and 
Mrs. D. W. K.ynu this wck. 

Mrs. .August Johnson and daughter. 
T>ora. of West Duluth. visited Mrs. A. G. 
Renstrom Tuesday. 

Miss Clara Murphv and Mrs. Brother- 
ton, of West iMiluth. soent Sunday with 
Mr. and Mrs. ?:diniind French. 

J. Nacey. of Duluth. spent Sundav in 
Sinithville. the guest of A. O. Overton. 

Mrs. Gillison and son. of A\'est Du- 
luth. spent Monday here with Mrs. John 

Mrs. Rlggen. of West Superior, is the 
guest of .Mrs. McHugh at Spirit Lake 


McKinley, July JIL— (Special to The Her- 
ald.)— Mrs. W. E. Bender. of Sparta. 
visited here a short time Wednesdav. 

Superinieiidt .11 McCarthy, of the 'Elba, 
transacted business at Duluth and Two 
Harbors this week. 

J. Root and Robert Trotter were visi- 
tors at Two Harbors Sunday. 

Harry Roberts was up from Duluth 
looking over his mining interests this 
wt ek. 

Operator J. F. Dillon of the Duluth & 
Iron Range here has been removed to 
Fayal. James Williams, of St. Paul, re- 
lieves him. 

H. J. Mlllbrook has finished the foun- 
dation for tile new engine house at the 
Genoa mine. Sparta. 

The Sparta Iron company sus|)ende:I 
mining operations a couple of days this 
week to make repairs on its shovels. 

Mrs. Dr. Bray returned from Duluth 

E. J. Longyear has commenced explora- 
tions for iron east of Biwabik about three 

Drake & Stratton have commenced 
loading ore for the Fayal Iron company 
in the new pit. with two steam shovels, 
and two locomotives working night and 
day, and it is expected this will increase 
the daily output of that property by 25<i 
cars per day. This makes three steam 
shovels and three locomotives loading 
double shift at that mine. 

A steam shovel has been started 
work loading the Canton stockpile. 

Biwabik. July 2H.— (Special to The Her- 
ald.)— D. W. Scott, who first j)latled the 
village of Biwabik. was in town Thurs- 
day looking up his property. 

The marriage of Mr. Stanton and Miss 
Pearle Browne, daughter of Postmaster 
Browne, for the past six years a resi- 
dent of Biwabik. was solemnized at Du- 
luth the latter part of the week. Both are 
Well known and [lopular here. 

.Mrs. Harry Howard visited with her 
sister at Eveleth over Sundav. returning 
home Miuida.v. 

Francis Crowley, of Minneapolis, and 
at one time a re.-iident of Biwal)ik. called 
on his Biwaliik friends Monday. 

-Miss Adeline Tipple, orincioal of the 
Biwabik schools, left Fr'ldav for Soudan 
and Tower where she will visit with 
triends tor two or three weeks. 

Mr. an. I Mrs. Shank returned Saturdav 
evening Xvnm a three weeks' visit at De"- 
','i*:''l/'"'' "' ^''*'''' i'^rents' home in Lower 
Michigan. During' their visit home Mr 
Shanks mother, aged 72 years, died of 
old age. 

Mrs. S. Mendadean returned Thursday 
Irom a visit in Duluth. 

Thursday (). D. Kinney disposed of his 
interest in the Hale mine to Harry Rob- 
erts and Richard Sellwood. Jr. 

Alfred -Mertitt, founder of the village of 
Jlerritt, was in town Mondav on business 

.Manager F. Bu.kley of Sands & Asi- 
l.ys lircus was arrestetl Fridav mtirning 
in Hamburg's saloon by Depiitv <:ani.' 
Warden George Kinney, of Tower.'chargcd 
Willi capturing and holding a .young deei 
Buckley resisted and the warden drew 
his revolver, Buckley was not held for 
trial for at his piellminarv hearing he 
proved th^t eh had been tried for the 
.same offense at Virginia and ac«|uitte«l 
and so he could not be arraigned again. 

The old tinu pea and shell game was 
oiierated lien last week by the circus 
men. the result being that about fifty 
foo,.s and their money ))arti(l conipaii.v. 
M:;ny men lost their month's .salary alid 
th. ir watches. It is said that the ope'rator.s 
won about KJixi and fifteen watches, 

Mrs. Frazer and two .sons, of West Su- 
perior, arrived Friday and are now the 
guesis of .Mr. and .Mrs. Frank S. Dane. 

-Vli.-s MaybiU Carmichael returned Sat- 
urday from Duluth, where she has been 
visiiing with friends for the oast two 

Mrs Fitzgerald, of West Superior, has 
been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Dane the past 

Dora I'hamplain returned Mondav from 
Duluth. where she has been spending the 
past few Weeks. 

Mrs. F. (;. Ganes has recovered from her 
illness of the past two weeks. 

.Mrs. Dr. Bray returned from Duluth 
Monday evening. 

Frank Grines deserted his wife and left 
his trail in the form of unoaid bills to 
almost every merchant in town. 

The steam shov.-i of the Canton mine 
has completed shipping the stockpile of 
shaft B. and was sent to Virginia, where 
It will l)e used in shipoing the Auburn 

Mrs. Gorman nnd her youngest daugh- 
ter left Tuesday for a few weeks' visit 
with her friends in West Superior. 

S. Simon, one of the tax jommissioner.s 
of the state of Illinois, was a Biwabik 
visitor Wednesday. 

J. C. Poole, of "Eveleth. and owner of 
tlK Biwabik hardware store, was in town 
on business Tuesday. 

Miss Carlson, o'f Proctorknott, came 
down Tuesday, and is now the guest of 
.Mr. and Mrs. James Norton. 

Miss Ella Gaines left Saturday for Vir- 
ginia, where she will reside in the future 

Postmaster Brown was in Duluth Tues- 
day and Wetlnesda.v. 

Frank Hooper left for Duluth Tuesday 

-Myer Glassner was In Virginia on busi- 
ness l-riday. returning the same evening 
John Johnson has recovered after a s'ege 
of three weeks of tviihoid. 

sale drug business in Minneapolis, is In 
the city looking after his interests In 
this section. 

General Manager Thomas Montague <if 
the Amercan Steel and Wire company is 
tr.msacting business in Duluth this w'eek 
Judge Prince made two hearts happv on 
Tuesday when he joined together in mat- 
rimony James Conners and Miss Alfce 
Higgiiis. both of Sparta. The happv cou- 
ple left immediately for their home in 
that village. 

Superintendent William Park, who has 
been in Carlton «ouniy, returned home on 

Ray Weymouth, of the Virginian stafT. 
will visit with his parents next week at 
St. Croix Falls, Wis. 

L. Polinski and daughters Sadie and 
Eva are visit urs at the home of Mr. and 
Mrs. J. Mesberg on Central avenue, 

Alfred Meri-itt and J. T. Hale, mining 
men of Duluth. are in the city looking no 
their mining interests in this' vicinii v 

Miss .Myrtle Smith, a former popular 
resident of this city and now of West 
Superior, is a guest of Mr. and .Mrs. A. 
E. Dunsmore, of the Calderwood block. 

I'. W. Healy. of Sparta, and W. D. 
Ellsworth, of Eveleth, were Virginia visit- 
ors on Tuesday. 

Rev. W. H. Harljaugh of the Presbyter- 
ian church will preach next Sundav 
evening on "Ingersoll and the Bible." 

The bicycle races under the auspices of 
the Virginia Cycling club on Tue.sday 
evening were a success, but not flnanciullv 
as a string <jf cars were outside of the 
cycle track md about KV) men and bovs 
tiiok occasion to have a free sight of the 
races. The events were as follows: 
Quarter mile, Bert Pratt, first: Ed John- 
.son, second; time, ,'(41*, seconds, Haif 
mile, boys. Joe Doyle, first; Chub Stevens, 
second; time. 1 minute 21 seconds. One 
mile, Ed Johnson, first; Bert Pratt, sec- 
ond; time, .'! minutes -jft seconds. The 5- 
niile match between IM Johnson, of Vir- 
ginia, and !•'. W. Johnson, of Calumet, 
was won easil.v by .iohnson. of Virginia. 
At the end of two miles he had won a l.ip 
over the Calumet bo\ , and if the rac had 
continued would hav.- healed him si-veral 

IS "^ 


Mill af Grosse Point Com- 
pleted and Was to jStart 



Tower. July I".*. — iSp. rial to The Herald. » 
—The Vermilion Gun dub held its regulai- 
shoot the first of the week and the fol- 
lowing scores were made out of a possibU 
twenty-live: G. Ryan. 2<J; E. t^ummings. 
20; W. Oppel. 19; T. Taylor. 19; W. Coss. 
19; W. Congdon. 19. and Del-a-barre. is. 
A. The. foreman 01 the Howe Lumber 
eom.oaiiy's camps. h:is gone to his hoini- 
in Iiart. Mich. 

-Matt Sackerson. of Ely. was in town .1 
few days tills week. 

Miss Angle Hickey came up from Vir- 
ginia to visit her paivnts. 

Mrs. .Merl I'eck Was in the city this week 
visiting Mrs. Arthur Peck. 

Mrs. Gates, of Clear I^ke, Wis., is in 
the city, the guest ef Mrs. W. H. Mv- 

James Bdbeka went to Duluth Friday 
morning and cxiieclLS to be absent tor 
some tim.e. 

Mrs. M. Spreitzer and children are vis- 
iting several days with friends in Dulutii 
this week. 

Charles Jeffrey, of Soudan, left yester- 
day morning for several days' vlsi't with 
his sister, Mrs. E. F. Chalk, of Duluth, 

The M. E. Sunday school held its annual 
picnic last Saturday afternoon on the 
picnic grounds at the foot of Jasper peak. 
Mrs, D. W, Owens returned Tuesdav 
evening from her extended visit witii 
friends in the Zenith City, 

A large number of the members of the 
McDermid lodge No. l'2 I. O. G. T. went 
to i:iy Saturday evening to visit with 
the lodge of that place returning to Sfiii- 
dan Monday morning. 

-VIi.s. William Hunt.-r left yesterday for 
an extended visit with her daughter. Mar- 
garet at Duluth. 

Rev. G. Morton, of Soudan, held serv- 
ices In the M. E. church at Ely last Sun- 

Copper Found at a Depth of 

About Six Hundred 





Grand Rapids, July 29.— (Special to The 
Hcr.-ild.)- On Saturday morning .'lews was 
received here that Herbert Wasson had 
died in IVinneapolis. He is a brother rif 
Mrs. W. P. Nesbitt. The cause of death 
was lockjaw. 

William Brrtherton. of Duluth, and 
Miss Sarah .Meagher, of Stillwater, were 
married on Mond.iy by Rev. .'."ather Val- 
entine at the Villa Scholastica. 

R. M. Stitt. the Brainerd lumberman, 
arrived here this week to look after Ins 
haying operations. 

County Commissioner W. E. Myt'is took 
a crew of men out this week to re[ialr 
the north bridge of the Prairie river, 
which was washed out by the floods this 
: ummer. It will take about .a week to 
ccn.plelc the job. 

Mrs. George F. Kremer and chi'drei; 
are expected home this week L-om Michi- 

Superintendent T. A. McHue -n the poor 
farm., is absent on a visit to his former 
home. Evanville. Ont. 

Fred W. Kehl. of Chippewa Falls, tiie 
well known lumberman. Is here this week. 

Miss A. M. Moon, of Minneapolis, i^. 
here visiting her brother at Pokegnma 

Guy Eaton, timber buyer for the Shev- 
lia-Carpenter company, has been in town 
for a week buying tin timber. 

G. AV. Kintzman. of Butte, Mont., is 
here visiting his brother. He -..ill re- 
main two weeks. 

Senator McCarthy returned Saturdav 
from a business trip to White Eanh. 

Mr, and Mrs. Thomas Creeper, o: 

Sparta. July 2;'.— (Speciiu to The He-- 
ald.i— Miss Anna, Neubauer has arrived 
trom Ishpeming. Mich., and will make 
her home with her aunt, Mrs. Mainz. 

Sill Sax returned the fore part of tl-c 
week from an extended Southern trip. He 
IS much improved in health, 

.Mrs. Jury has moved into the Bender 
buildin.g on Dorr avenue, 

Frank Crispin has secured a position as 
locomotive engineer with the Drake & 
Stratton Co. at Fayal. 

Mrs. Drake has moved into the Cronin 
residence an<i will make Sparta her home 
during the summer, 

Louise Shuriman will depart for Duluth 
Monday on a business trip. 

Mrs. .Miller has moved her family from 
the Lake View hotel to the .Neil Mdnnis 
house, near Ely lake. 

-Anton Ander.son has nearly recovered 
from his illness. 

Mrs, D, H. Bacon and a partv of Duluth 
ladies called on .Mrs. Glenn Brown at the 
Genoa mine last Friday. 

The Genoa mine will complete ship- 
ments from its stockpile next 'Tuesday, 

The Drake & Stratton Co. has .secured 
a new steam shovel to be used op the 
stripping contract at the Faval, 

John Rumiuist. the railroad contractor, 
cameu p from Two Harbors Thur.sdav. 

Mrs. Martin R. Nathan has leasee! the 
Sparta hotel and will open same in the 
near future, 

E. F. Sweeney ha.s finished his drill con- 
tract near Bender, and has moved his out- 
Ht to Virginia, 

Charles Vinning, who went to Leadville 
Coi., a month ago to attend his brother s 
funeral, is expected home next week. H* 
writes that times are very dull in that 

It is reported a couple of Sparta voung 

people were married In Eveleth t^i ^ek. 

but are keeping the matter on the ((uiet 

Mrs. C. H. Monger will depart in a f w 
days for a visit with friends in th.. 

George Ames returned from a visit to 
Duluth Monday evening. 

James Dowlhig will complete his wal( r- 
woiks contract here Monday, and will de- 
part for Hibbing, where he has secured a 

Mrs. W. E. Bender went to Two Harbors 



Two Harbors. July 29— (Special to The 
Herald.)— Mrs. Charles Johnson left Mon- 
day for Chicago, her old home, where she 
expects to visit for a month or six weeks 

At the meeting of the flreme-n here lasr 
Sunday Mayor Deitrich. oC Superior 
Mayor Truelsen. of Duluth. and some of 
the grand officers for the firemen spoke. 

Will Gilbert, of Terre Haute. Ind.; has 
take a position In the roundhouse and 
started to work Tuesday night. 

A son was born to Mr. and Mrs.* A. G. 
Gifldings Wednesday morning. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wahlstod were 
m Duluth from last Friday night to 
Sunday night. 

B. Pratt, the Duluth & Iron Range 
air expert, went to St. Paul last Friday 
and returned Wtdne.-day. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Miller's folks, of 
Duluth, were visiting here last SunJay. 

George Hagobone was in Duluih last 
Thursdav attending the Maccabe« picnic. 

Jolin Woodflll was a Duluth visitor 

George Scott and family will leave Two 
'^^w ^^ about Aug. IS for New Zealand. 

The Salvation Army of Duluth will run 


:TryQrain-OI > 

Ask you Grocer to-day to show yoti 
a package of GKAIN-O, the new food 
drink that takes the place of coffee. 

The children may drink it 'vpithout 
injury as well as the adult. All who 
try it, like it. GRAIN-0 has that 
rich seal brown of Mocha or Java, 
but it is made from pure grains, and -r 
the most delicate stomach receives it o 
without distress. \ the price of coffee. 

13 cents and 25 cents per ^)ackage. 
Sold by all grocei3. ,' 

Tastes like Coffee , \ 
Looks like Coffee 

Insist tbat yotir grocer gives yoa GBAIIM> 
Accept no imitation. 

Virginia, July 2ri—( Special to The Her- 
ald.)— Senator E. B, Hawkins, of the Fay. 
al; O. D. Kinney, of Eveleth, and D. 
H. Moon, of Duluth. all prominent Ma- 
sons, attended the funeral service of the 
late John Vincent on Monday. His 
brother. R. C. Vincent, of Hubbard & 
Vincent, came up on Sundav on a special 
train. There were thirty-eight Masons in 
attendance to pay their last respects to 
their departed brother. Mrs. Vincent 
who is very ill, is staying with Mr. Vin- 
cent in Duluth. 

Matt E. Gleason, of Ely. paid his first 
visit to Virginia on Wednesday, and he 
met with .several old Michigan friends. 

Mr. and Mrs. R. O. Davidson, of South 
Lake Linden. Mich., are spending their 
vacation at the pleasant home of Superin- 
tendent Pearce at the Commodore. Mr. 
Davidson is head bookkeeper for the De- 
troit Smelting company, which position he 
has held for many years. Mrs. Davidson 
is a younger sister of Mrs, Pearce, 

Capt. John Pearce and brother Nev 
spent Sunday in the Zenith City visiting 
their sister .\llie. who is attending the 
teachers' school in that city. They were 
all guests of Mrs. C. M. Boss. 

The Vermilion and Mesaba Firemen's 
associathm is the name under which the 
various lire companies were organized on 
Tuesday. Thefollow ing officers were elect, 
ed: President. W. D. Ellsworth. Eveleth: 
lirst vice president, M. E. Gleason, Ely: 
second vice president, H. F. Smith. Vir- 
ginia; treasurer, C. H. Oppel. Tower; .sec. 
retary. P. W. Healey, Sparta. The next 
meeting will be held at Virginia Aug. 5, 
to make arrangements for a grand tour- 
nament at Ely on Labor day. Sept. 4. 

Ben Levine. of the Model, tran.sacted 
business in Duluth Tuesday and Wednes- 

Mrs. G. W. Wallace and daughters, of 
the Fayal. visited friends in Virginia. 

H. C. Shadbolt, a lumber merchant of 
Emmettsburg, Iowa. is visiting his 
brother. J. O. Shadbolt, at the Chicago 

H. A, Sodergren, who conducts a whole- 

(.'harles I>aiig was a Duluth visitor sev- 
eral days this week. 

Mrs. G. T. Govett. of Duluth. is visit- 
ing with her i>arents Mr. and Mrs. Matt 
-Nettell. of this city. 

Mis. F. .■\hl)e spent several days this 

week among her many friends in Duluth. 

Frank Cundy Jeft Tuesd.iy morning 

after siiending a month with relatives, for 

his home at Butte. Mont. 

George Kinney. d.Muty game warden. 
was a passenger on Monday morning's 
south l)ound train. 

Wolf Simon, of DiiUilb. is in the city a 
few (l:i.\s visiting hi^ parents. 

The members of ih<- Vermilion Gun club 
will go to Ely tomorrow on a special 
train from Duluth and join in a match 
shoot with the Ely and Central Gun club 
and \\ set Sup. rior club. 

Henry J. Wessinger. master mechanii- 
at the .Minnesota Iron company's mines, 
was a Duluth visitor Tue.sday. 

Jolin Ilallock, of this city, was married 
at Duluth Sunday and will return here 

Wallace Pool made a business trip to 
Duliitli tne lirst of the week, 

W. H. McQuade and son, Sam, left for 
Duluth Saturday for a few days' visit, 

Fred Neff. of Ely, was in the city a few 
ila.\s this week. 

.Alex Robertson, of Ely, was in the city 
visiting .Mr. and Mrs. Dan Kennedy, 

Da\i(l Simon came down from Elv Mon- 
day and was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. 
.M J, Segal, 

Mrs, George Hunter left Mondav morn- 
ing for a few days' visit am'ong her 
friends at Cloquet. 

Oscar Hofter. of Bird Island, a former 
Towerlte. is in the city shaking,' hands 
with his old friends. 

Bert Walling, wiio has been running the 
stopiiing place at the head of the lake, 
left .Monday for West Superior on busi- 

Neil Mclnnls and son. Hugh, went to 
Duluth Monday. 

William Bush is in the city a few days 
on business. 

John Helmer. of Duluth, left Tuesday 
morning for a few weeks' cruising at 
Sturgeon river. 

C. H. 0:)pel made a business trip to 
Ely Monday evriiing and returned the 
following morning. 

Alex Wagner went to Virginia Tuesday 
on busine.-ss. 

Mrs. Ella Hornibrook. of this city, went 
to ICIy Tuesday evening, 

Mr, and Mis. George Abrams left for 
Oshkosh, Wis., Thursdav morning, where 
they will reside in the future. 

^Irs. Charles Trmgorve left Thursdav 
morning for Eveleth. where she will join 
her husband. 

Rev. Father Buh went to Ely Thursday 

-Vi..-.. L. Wilson rt turned from Bear Head 
lake T ursday where she has been visit- 
ing Ml. Wilson, who is putting the new 
mill up '< •■ the Tower Logging Railroad 
com pan. 

Silas » . ison was a south bound pas- 
senger .. 'ihursday morning's train. 

Mrs. Fre<l Barrett went to Eveleth 
where sho will join her son. Dr. Fred. 

Dan Haley, of West Superior, was in the 
city a few days on business. 

Andrew Bloom, of Duluth. is in the city 
looking after the interests of the Kehl 
«Si£ Deary Lumber < ompany. 

Mrs. .\nios Shepliard and Miss Elsie 
Congdon left for Ironwood, Mich,, to visit 
Amos Shepherd. 

Senator Buckman, of Little Falls, was 
in the cit\- a few days this week. Mr. 
Buckman has sold all of his logging outlu 
to the Rat Portace Lumber company, 


Just before Christmas. 1897, Georjje 
Dewey was a coniinodore. which grade 
he had reached in February, 1896. He 
knew that In two year.s. or in December, 
1899, he would be retired for age, says 
the Chicago Tribune. He therefore 
asked for command of a squadron. He 
was serving as president of the board of 
Inspection, and had nearly ten years of 
shore service just behind him. 

War with Spain was threatened, bul 
not immediately probable. Commodore 
Dewey applied for command of the Asi- 
atic squadron. Secretary Long had lis- 
tened to the frienils of Commodore Wat- 
son, a Kentucky man with New Eng- 
land associations, and was about to ap- 
point him to the command of the Asiatic 
squadron over the head of Dewey, who 
was five numbers ahead of Watson, w ho 
was then governor of the naval home at 

Dewey was expecting to be laid on the 
shelf, but his friends went to Senator 
Proctor of Vermont. The senator maie 
a hurried trip to the White House and 
laid the matter before the president, 
representing that the secretary proposed 
to put a junior over Dewey's head, and 
thus rob him of a squadron command 
before his retirement. The president 
looked into the matter and then wrote a 
letter which read substantially: 

"Dear Long: .\ppoint Dewey to the 
Asiatic squadron, Jan. 3, 1898." 

Houghton, .Mich,, July 29.— (Special 
to The Herald,)— Barring unforeseen ao- 
cidents, the Arcadian mine will begin 
producing copper today. The exten- 
sion of the Mineral Range railroad, 
connecting the mine with the mill at 
C.rogse Pointe, was completed early 
this week and several hundred tons of 
copper bearing lock have been shipped 
from N(j. 2 and 3 shafts to the mili. 
which is to start today with one stamp. 
The mill is to have three stamps as 
.soon as the two additional heads can 
be received and set in place, and a sec- 
<md mill of equal capacity is now 
I'uilding and will I.e in operation some 
time next year. There is little doubt 
that the mill test at the Ariadian will 
prove satisfactory. If it were desired 
to do so, a very high i)ercentage could 
be secured from selected rock, but your 
correspondent is assured that it is the 
earnest desire of the management to 
secure average returns only, and this 
is probably true, as the bulk of the 
Arcadian stock is still owned by the 
men who bought it at the subscription 
price of $12 per share one year ago. 

The development of the .\rcadian 
mine during the past thirteen months 
has been the most ijhenomenal piece of 
mining? work ever done in this or any 
other country. In June of last year 
four old mines, the Arcadian. Edwards. 
Concord and I'ouglass. were bought, to- 
gether with adjacent mineral lands and 
consolidated under the name of the 
.\icadian. by Nathan F. Leopold. of 
Chicago, formerly a resident of Hough- 
ton. Standard Oil money, or at least 
the money of individuals prominent in 
the affairs of the Standard Oil com- 
pany, was liberally invested in this 
property. People conversant with tho 
properties thus consolidated were satis- 
fied that at least two of them, the 
Arcadian and Douglass, were rich in 
copper. « hile at the others so little work 
had been done that it was difficult to 
form any decided opinion as to mineral 
values. None of the mines had ever 
been umked with the benefit of stamr> 
mills, railroads or modern mining 
equipments. When it was announced 
that the Arcadian stock would go on 
the market at the subscription price of 
$12, local cajiitalists became skeptical, 
believing the figure altogether too high, 
and with the excev>tion of some of Mr. 
Leopold's personal friends, who had 
great confidence in his judgment, did 
not subscril>e liberally for the stock. 
The remarkable advance in this stock 
is now a matter of history. Beginning: 
wth 100.000 shares at $12 per share, a 
total <if $1,200,000. the Arcadian has 
sin<e increased its capital stock to 1.^0.. 
00<) shares, now selling at about $70 per 
share, a total of $10., -.00.000. a twelve- 
fold increase in twelve months. 

While the slock tnarket side of Ai- 
cadian development possesses only a 
limited interest for the general public-, 
the actual work of development under- 
taken and carritHl out at the mine can- 
not but arouse and hold the interest of 
any thinking person. Beginning a little 
over one year ago with a.h,Tlf dozen old 
mining shafts. n<me of which were very 
deep or of sullicient size for the oper- 
atit)n of a modern mine, the .Arc.tdian 
company is now employing 1000 men. 
thus giving direct support to nearly 
5000 souls. .Money has been spent like 
water, but it* has not been wasted. 
There are now five shafts, all of mod- 
er nsize. and a sixth is contemplated. 
Yet more ground has been added to the 
original area and the Arcadian is now 
one of the largest holders of mineral 
lands in the world. Thirteen months 
ago there were but three habitable 
dwellings at the mine. Todav. a 
growing town with a population ex- 
ceeding that of many an incorporated 
city is clustered' about the rolling hill 
On which the mineral lode outcrops. 
The equipment of machinery at the 
mine is of the best and even a brief de- 
scription would require several columns. 
That the Arcadian cf^mpany may find 
its mine as rich as is deserved by the 
wonderful energy shown in its develop- 
ment is the hearty wish of all who have 
watched the wonderful work per- 
formed there during the past year. 

Miners from the Oneco. lying be- 
tween the Quincy and Osceola proper- 
ties, renort a favorable showing of 
copper in an amygdaloid lode now be- 
ing opened. 

Shipments of refined copper from the 
smelters are still being made as rapidly 
as the copper ingots can be ut'ned out, 
in some cases the metal being taken 
from the wharves and placed in the 
holds of the steamers before fairly 
cooled from the furnace. 

The Tecumseh people have at last 
struck copper at a depth of about 600 
feet. As the copper courses in the 
Osceola, which is the northern neighbor 
of the Tecumseh, seem making to the 
southward, it is quite possible that the 
Tecumseh may find excellent ground at 
a considerable depth, although the 
amount of copper discovered in the fir.^t 
.500 feet from the surface Jias been so 
stTjall as not to be worth taking into 

Some of the rock coming from No. 12 
shaft of the Calumet & Hecla is being 
shipped direct to the smelter, being so 
rich that it would be wasteful to run it 
through the stumps. Some of this rock 
runs as high as 80 per cent refined cop- 
per. No. 12 shaft has been one of the 
leanest of the mine, but the present 
rich ground, which is found between the 
46th and 47th levels, is of phenomenal 
value, the metal contained in it being 
worth almost $300 per ton. This would 
be held very rich rock in a gold mine in 
this or any foreign country. The im- 
provement in No. 12 shaft is also of 
great promise to the Osceola, as the 
shaft lies just north of the Osceola 
boundary line. 

The Elm liiver property is at present 
employing nearly 200 men, and it put- 
ting on additional foi-ces as rapidly as 
the men can be secured and quarters 
erected for their accommodations. The 
mineral showing at the property is said 
to be good. The new Copper 
railroad is progressing rapidly, and the 
first shipment of rails for track layin.g 
will be received in a few days. The 
rolling stock for the road is under con- 
tract for delivery within the next ninety 
days, and the first locomotive is expect- 
ed soon. Work on the 1200-foot steel 
bridge to span the Fire Steel river, will 
be begun very soon. 

The Quincy people have nearly com- 
pleted pumping out the old shaft of the 
Mesnard mine, now a portion of the 
Quincy. It is anticipated that a good 

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Brewing Ass'n 

— "T/ie Aifierican Porter'' 

Supplies a delightful beverage to 
ttie American public that has long been 
demanded but never previously attained. It is superior in every way to 
the best English Porter. Stout and 'alf and 'atf; being mellow, refreshing 
and palatabk. The only perfect Porter of American make. 
Try a bottle oi tlie new brew. Sold at all buffets. 

Made only by 


Brewers of the Famous Original Budweiser. Faust, Michelcb, 
Anhetser Standard, Pale Lager and Anheuser-Busch Dark. 

showing of copper w ill be found on the 
old Mesnard and Portiac projierties and 
that this end of the Quincy will even- 
tually become a heavy producer. 

Excellent r.-^ck is iitill being produced 
from the Ma> flower. The copper is be- 
ing taken from a loc e lying east of the 
(Md Colony lode, the latter being gener- 
ally held to be a (ontinuation of the 
lode on which the Isle Hoyale and Ar- 
cadian mines are opened. The Isle 
K< yale has begun building a railroad 
three mile.<; in length to C(mnect the 
mine with the millsite at the mouth of 
the Pilgrim river an 1 work on the con- 
struction of the stamp mill is to be be- 
gun this season. 

One head at the Atlantic mill is 
treating about 200 tr>ns of Baltic rock 
daily and securing an average return 
uf about one per cent mineral. In ad- 
diti(m to the mineral secured at the 
stamp mill a considerable quantity, of 
mass and barrel copper is als.^ being'ob- 
tained. which must be added to the 
stamp copper before :he actual percent- 
age lieing returned by the the Baltic 
can be determined. 

It is rumored. though on what 
authority cannot lie stated, that an 
amicable settlement will soon be ar- 
rived at between the Franklin and Pe- 
wabic companies. Tie Pewabic. form- 
erly an independent mine, but for the 
past si.\ years a portion of the Quin.v. 
was operated undo:- the same manage- 
nienl as the Franklin for .some thirty 
years, and the inter-relations became 
somewhat complicated. A judgment 
against the Franklin for $201,000 wa.^ 
rendered in the fedeial court at Cincin- 
nati several years ego. but it is not 
thought that this juc gment will stand, 
as in the oi)inion of tlit)se best posted it 
is excessive. Kxpio rations are, now 
under way on Isle R lyale. in charge of 
Jacob Houghton, w he has been at work 
on that island in the past. The finan- 
cial backing is being furnished by (Jen. 
-Mger. C il. Frank liecker and other 
wealthy men of Detri it. 


traction, or mongrel breed. Already such 
pet names as 'Yankee pigs" and "Mexi- 
can" are bandied back and forth 
between the rival claimants to this fer- 
tile land, and all that is needed Is some 
powerful ojmmon motives of dissension 
to turn these lefi-handed compliments 
into strident war cries. 

As things stand at present, however, 
the number of new settlers is still so 
small that there is cause for rejoicing 
rather than apprehension on the I'lart of 
the present mine owners at the advent of 
every new-comer. As the number of pros- 
pectors increases from dav to day ac- 
cordingly, they look forward to an im- 
mediate era of growing prosperity, letting 
the ultimate future take care of itself. 

The men who form the present van- 
guard, for the most part, are individual 
miners and prospectors, f>quipped only 
with the rudest of implements, but with 
plenl.v of ready personal experience gath- 
ered from the gold fields of South Africa. 
-Vustralia. .\laska. and Cripple Oeek. 
They an followed by the advance juo?- 
pectors of mining syndicates and capital- 
ized companies, who look over the ground 
with a view to establishing mines on a 
grand scale, supplied with all the costly 
apparatus for blasting, boring, and crush- 
ing the quartz. Their advent, again, is 
followed by a horde of miners seeking 
for work as regular jiaid employes, after 
the manner of most of the miners now en- 
gaged in extracting the ore from the val- 
uable mining concessions in Northern Cal 
ifoinia. Colorado, and the lower regions 
of the Klondike. 

The prospect is that a gold excitement 
of the lirst rank will rage for an indeii- 
nile i>eriod. One result will be a thorough 
ex|)loration of the hitherto little known 
I)enlnsula. and the determination of the 
actual richness of a region which general 
oiiinioii has always asserted to bo of vast 



Fortunes Going Degging in tlie 
Sierra Pintadii Placers. 

No frost ever readies the latitude of 
the Cape region. Gold is everywhere, and 
iiuartz mines only await the discoverer, 
cays Colliers Weekly. At Santa Rosalia, 
on the Gulf coast, there are mines rich 
in copper, silver an<i gold. Th<'re was also 
a smelter owned by a French companv, 
which employed KKW nen. every one of 
whom has deserted and lied to the new 
phicers at Sierra Pints- da, which is about 
100 miles east. 

The usual route to he new- placers is 
by steamer from San JJIego to JCnsenada. 
and thence by occasional schooners (a 
line of steamers which will soon be plac»d 
upon the route) either to Assumption bav 
or Ra.v St. Roque. From these itoints on 
the coast the Sierra P )ntada placers are 
about twenty-live niile.-;. over a sandy and 
ascending tr.-itl, waterless anil obstructed 
by ilense growths of chapparal. The 
mines cover a territory of twentv-live bv 
lifteen miles. Water, it is said." can be 
found at a moderate depth, but not in 
suflicient quantity for mining. Drinking 
water is brought from the inouniain. dis- 
tant twenty miles, and sells for $2.50 to $.'; 
a gallon. The gold is s linost pure, and is 
worth $20 an ounce. 11 is mineil by taking 
a panful and blowing awa.v the sand, a 
laborious and wasteful i>rocess; but. not- 
withstanding, miners are reported as 
making from $lo to $4i a day. Two nug- 
gets, wiirth $2<H»<». it was reported, had 
been found by two Mexic-an miners., and 
JISK.OOO was the amoiii t received in one 
shipment at Knsenada in the later part 
of May, the first shipnent in bulk that 
has been reported. Tn > mines, of course, 
are operated under Mexican laws, which 
are not extremely lib< ral to the miner. 
About 500 peo))le have, up to June 1. left 
San Diego for the new placers. Many 
of the early explorers have returned for 
machinery and provisio is, and have great- 
ly stimulated the excitement by the fav- 
orable rei)orts. 

These reports have even penetrated so 
far as Alaska and have had the effect 
of a counter-irritant, -aw it were, on some 
of the forlorn people who have been 
stranded there as victims of the Klon- 
dyke gold fever. The ccntrast is too great 
between the icy rigors of Alaska, with 
its interminable winter night, and the 
sunny climate of Cal fornia, where a 
miner hard jiressed foi- luck can always 
fall back on the bountes of the couniry 
side all around him. VThereas goM min- 
ing in the Klondyke, at in some parts of 
the eastern ridge of the Rocky Mountains, 
simply resolves Itself into a long-drawn 
struggle of man's enduiance against hun- 
ger, cold, and maddening solitude. The 
present life of aplacer miner in California, 
as in the days of '49, differs but slightly 
from that of any em erprlsing pioneer 
who has pushed forwarl into the untrod- 
den wilds of primeval nature, where all 
Is verdure and sunshine. In California 
all a man has to do, a: ter he has staked 
out his claim, is to chop down some of 
the trees growing thickly all around him 
and to build his rude log cabin in the 
clearing thus created Pnlike pionter 
life on the plains, no precaution need be 
taken against sudden cyclones or wash- 
outs, nor need the settlor rack his brains 
with problems of irrlga:ion and other de- 
vices rendered imperative in regions 
where water is scare and rains uncertain. 
Where the climate is !o temperate and 
even and the land so fertile, there are so 
many other inducement:; beyond the find- 
ing of gold alone that it has become the 
usual thing for the man who ma.v have 
come as a mere gold seeker to remain 
as a settler, there to gurround himself 
with a family and fount a homestead. It 
is thus, in fact, that th(' state of Califor- 
nia has been built \x\\ f ri m a camparative. 
ly unproductive province of feudal Span- 
ish haciendas into one of the richest and 
most fertile states of the Union. The first 
stages of this evolution, it will be remem- 
bered, were achieved in California when 
the main part of the state was still under 
Mexican rule. The American Immigrants 
who then shai)ed the destinies of the 
state -were of the same breed as the men 
of today who are at present pouring 
into the rugged fastnesses of the Sierra 
Pintada. Like the Fltlanders of the 
Transvaal and Orange Free State, these 
men of initiative and daring form the 
real marrow and bone of the new com- 
munities that spring up on the contested 
ground of these distant border states. 
It is bound to be merely a matter of time 
before they are recognised as the ruling 
spirits of the new countries reclaimed 
by them from the semi-barbarous neglect 
and waste of their form-r owners. 

If greater discoveries i f gold should fol- 
low the astonishing fi ids already an- 
nounced from Ensenda. it apnears more 
than likely that this reeion will suddenly 
find itself a storm cent<'r of the same 
contesting passions that have arrayed 
Boer and Englishmen against one an- 
other, fomented In this case by all the 
smoldering race prejudlci?s that have ever 
stood between those of Teutonic and An- 
glo-Saxon blood and those of Latin ex- 

It was during the campaign along the 
railway that the duty of charging the 
enemy fell on Nebraska, says Harper'.>5 
Weekly. They occui)ied the extreme 
right of the line, and as the enemy in- 
variably moved off iiefore our advance, 
from our front to our right. Nebra.ska 
had hard fighting every day. even when 
the rest of Gen. MacArthurs division 
found little resistance. It came t'» 
such a pass that the mere appearance 
of Col. Stotsenberg was the signal for a 

When Col. Stotseniiurg crossed the 
field toward his. men they rose from 
that dit<h with a shout. For hours they 
had lain under a scoichlng sun. exposed 
more or less to the enemy's fire, with- 
out answering. .Many wounded had al- 
ready been taken back. There came 
their c<jlonei. He would lead them to 
vctoiy, as he had always done, Ne- 
braska with a wild <heer started for- 
ward. They had gone some distance be- 
fore Gen, Hale realized what thev were 

"Why," he exclaimed, "they are not 
• oming back; they are going forwardi 
Stop ihenil" 

•Til try," said .Maj, Mulfoid. "but 
when they <mce get started they are 
hard to stop.' 

When the maj(u- reached the Ne- 
braska line, however, it was so near 
the insurgent trenches that he realized 
the lolly of bringing it back over that 
open field, and instead of delivering 
Gen. Hales order he joined in the 

Grd. .Stotseni)urg had to run to get up 
with his regiment. When he reached 
them the first enthusiasm of the charge 
had \\<un off. He shook them into form 
and the little companies now went 
ahead by rushes — alternate companies 
kneeling to fire while the others ran 
forward. The insurgents made an ef- 
fort to stop them. Every Mauser from 
the trenches emptied its contents 
across the open field. .\s the American 
line advanced the I'tah guns had to 
slop firing. With good marksmen in 
those trenches the position lould 
never have been taken by infantrv 
on a direct charge. Gradually the firing 
from the trenches grew les.«^ and less, 
showing that the insurgents were le- 
treating. and at last the first .American 
crossed the trenches. It was another 
victory for Nebraska, but dearly paid 
for. When the losses for the day were 
counted, it was found that seven were 
killed and forty-four wounded. Nearl.v 
all of this loss was from the troop oV 
the Fourth cavalry and the Nebraska 
regiment. Greatest loss of all. Col. 
Stotsenburg was shot through the heart 
200 yards frr.m the insurgent earth- 


Default has been made in the payment 
of the sum of five hundred forty-eight 
dollars which is claimed to be due at tnia 
date upon a mortgage made, dated and 
dellyered May 25th, 1893, by William K. 
Richardson and Frank A. Day. to W. M 
Wells and E. Wells, and recorded in the 
office of the register of deeds of St. Loul.s 
county, Minnesota, on June Ist, 1893, at 
4 o'clock p. m., in Book SI of mortgages, 
on page 44. 

And whereas, said W. M. Wells here- 
tofore died leaving a last will and testa- 
ment, appointing as executor thereunder 
the undersigned Elisha Wells, to whom 
has issued letters testamentary out of the 
county court of Walworth County. Wis- 
consin, an exemplified copy of which was 
duly filed and recorded In the office of the 
register of deeds of St. Louis County. 
Minnesota, on May 2nd. 1899. at 2:35 p. m., 
in Book 174 of deeds, on page 117. 

Now, therefore, no action having been 
Instituted to recover the debt secured by 
said mortgage, notice is hereby given, 
that by virtue of a power of sale in said 
mortgage contained and pursuant to ihe 
statute in such case made and provided, 
the said mortgage will be foreclosed bv a 
sale of the premises therein described and 
situate in St. Louis Countv, Mlniicscla. 
to-wit: Lot number five, in block number 
five. In West End Addition to Duluth, ac- 
cording to the recorded plat thereof: 
which premises will be sold by the sheriff 
of said St. Louis County, at the front 
door of the court house, of said countv. in 
the city of Duluth. Minnesota, on Mon- 
day, the twenty-first day of August, 1S99. 
at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, at publio 
auction, to the highest bidder for cash, to 
pay the amount due thereon as aforesaid, 
with Interest to the day of sale, together 
with twenty-five dollars attorney's fee. as 
stipulated in said mortgage, and, the dis- 
bursements allowed by law, subject to 
redemption at any time within one year 
from date of sale, as bv law provided. 
Dated July 7th, 1S99. 

As Executor of the Last Will and Testa- 
ment of W. M. Wells, Deceased. 


Attorney for Mortgagee. 
Duluth Evening Herald, July-8-15-22-23- 


*- "I > IJ^ 1 ^ 1 , i .n. . I,. 









— — — 







««|i •■ iHMJIII 






■HcVManMMbflBM IM 





True Character of the Agnos- 
tic as Seen By Chas. 
A. Davis. 

Ingersoli Was Neither an 

Atheist Nor an Infidel 

He Says. 

T!nb Tngersoll was no atheist and no 
intiilel. as jiopular t>pinit>n has matle out. 
H»' was an asn-'Stif. a man whtnn popu- 
lar conifplion inal;es the same as an in- 
Jitlel. Never himself tliil he deny ih.iL 
there was a (lod; never did he state 
his refusal to believe that there was i 
future life. He was too murh of a po?t, 
too mueh of an emotionalist, to be 
simply a eold rea.simer: he was not irro- 
lisious in the eommonly accepted s«nse. 
He hated sham: he hate.1 pretense: h- 
wanted men to be just the natural man. 
as iljey would be if left unhindered, un- 
bound by chains of superstition riveted 
in childhood, not led by the nose by ih- 
priestcraft nor made to think in mea- 
sured leims by someone else. He wa.s 
the < hampion icon<Klast of his limes." 

This wus the estimate k>^»''> ""^ off- 
hand by a man who spent five years of 
ids life almost constantly with Ing"r- 
.soll. He is Chaiie>- .\. Davis, agent of 
the Adam Forepau.»?h and Sells Hros ' 
circus combination, who has been in the 
city the past few days, and who was 
ntoved to speak as he ilid by the sudden 
information that lugersoll had died, 
says the Detroit News. Mr. Davis went 
with Ingersoli to Washington in IS?:*. 
Ingersul^ having taken a fancy to him 
at South l?end. where he was a news- 
paper worker. He was with him in 
Washington during two of the busiest 
years of Ingersolls life, as a lawyer be- 
fore the supreme court, an advocate be- 
foie congressii>nai i-ommittees, and i 
political power not to be despised. From 
February. 1S94. to August. 1S97. Mr. 
Da\ is managed Col. Ingersoli on his \^--- 
turn trips. He speaks of him with ih ■ 
tenderness and intimacy of a member 
of the family. 

■■Ingersoli has been likened to Totn 
Payne." continued Mr. Davis. 'He ad- 
mired T«im Payne, to be sure: so can 
anybody. Hut Tom Payne was ;i 
coldly analytical reasoner. though not 
the atheist he has been calied at that. 
He had nut the tire, the poetry, the 
wealth of imagery that made Ingersoli 
the wit. the Hery advocate and th" 
deep-hearted man that he was. under 
all his bitter as,-*aults on the chur-'h 
and the IJible. He was a reastmer, ton. 
Ti>m Paynes efiual every whit: but his 

Roccr.T r. i::GEnsoLL. 

ernuiinnal side overshadowed tliat. 
Ycu don't need l^ take it second-hand 
that he lielieved in immortality, or in 
a Old of some sort. A man never spe.iks 
so truly of his inner life and thoughts 
as when he speaks under .-tress of 
strong emi;tion. Listen t<) lngersi>Il, 
standing at the grave of his br.ither, 
Eheon C. Ingei-soll. in 1ST9, pronouncing 
the eulogy that his brother had re- 
riuesled : 

• -But in the night of death, hope 
sees a star, and li.stenins lov«' hears 
the rustle of a wing." 

■Again, in a lecture delivered in New 
Ycrk. a few day.- after the death of his 
ih se friend. Lawrence Barrett, he pre- 
faced his address with a few eulogistic 
remarks, closing with these words: 

• -Will the curtain rise again? Rea- 
son savs. Perhaps': hope still jnswers 

■■Ingersoli believed in God. but in the 
perscnal CJcd of Christianity, the (I<xl 
that certain people, the priesthood, 
claim to be aljle to describe, circum- 
scribe and bound. Mere particularly, 
he does not believe in the old testament 
(lod. Jehovah, the thunderer and Ood 
of sham powder. He was an admirer 
rather of Voltaire, whose wit, lire and 
eb.iuenee ever overshadowed his reas- 
oning powers. I have heard him say 
Voltaire did more than any other man 
to bring on the founding of the Ameri- 
can republic, as he did also the found- 
ing of the French republic tiy his dis- 
stmination of the notions of the free- 
dom of thought. Freedom of thought, 
said Ingersoli, means inevitably free- 
dom of action. His religion was the re- 
ligion of action. He res people's 
thoughts and beliefs Viy their deeds 

■Ingersoli was a many-.sided man. 
He combined the artistic temper.iment 
with the scientific. You could almost 
predicate that by a look of that sym- 
metrical head of his, that phrenolj- 
gists used to beg a chan<e to *>\amine. 
He had a great mathematical head. too. 
indicating the vold reasoning man. But 
he i-ould never be a cold calculating 
man for all that. During the past ten 
years, the artistic side of him was 
rather dominated, and he has paid more 
attention than before to pictures and 
ether form.- of art. And yet within the 
past few years he semed t> gi jw less 
wai m than in those days of his life 
when for him to enter a nK)m was the 
signal of geniality, when everybody 
would begin to smile, hardly knowing 
why. when people saluted him on the 
street, whether they had met him or 
not; when he carried the patent to 
pi jiular favo! ; no matter what his re- 
ligious ideas, in the frank, ingenuous 
and cherry countenance he bore. 

"How far he wa.- from l>eing a calcu- 
lating man would be shown by the way 
people would impose upon him. Every- 
where he went he was always being 
touched for money. The broken-down 
men of the big cities would flock to his 
room and go away with money, and still 
more, v.ith a new inspiration for life 
that they had almost ceased to i»e cap;i- 
ble of. Such experiences seemed to the <-olonel immensely: he got 
part cf his sati.^faction in life out of 
them. Women used to find him par- 
ticularly to work, and lots of ac tresses 
have found that they could touch him. 
He was almost absolutely unsupicious, 
more of \vomen than of t.-.t.. Ih.^ugh it 
might be expected that he v.-ould be 

answer to 

"and I've 

lind some- 

somewhat a man of the world. He was 
a believer In the doctrine iif one man foi- 
one W(, and it never occured to him 
ti) (iiu>^slicn the motives of others, he 
was so free from devious ways Iiimself. 
I recall an instance at Atlantic City on<' 
night foui' '.r live years ago. 

■When on lecture trips he would not 
eat between luncheon and the time after 
the lecture was over. That ni.ght I had. 
as usual, secured places for him in the 
cafe after the lecture. Either his wife 
or his unmarried daughter always went 
with him, and it was his wife this time. 
I hail no sooner .got inside th.^.n 1 saw 
it was a iiuestional>le sort of a i^lace. 
thiigh the women wore fine eni>ugh 
tlothes and <li.imonds. We had the last 
, in the place, the othei-s 
I I'ing full, and every mi>ment In.ger- 
j-.ills chair wnuld be brushed liy one of 
tliese women tryin.g to get by. He 
wouUi rise, bow with all the ciUU'tesy in 
the world, and sit down, only to bi> dis- 
tui-bed again in another minute. I ex- 
pected to get a good calling-down aftei- 
we got out for taking him irUo the 
piaie; but he never even noticed it. He 
thanked the luoprietor for the gO(;d ser- 
vice when we went out. and he and his 
wife went away in oland and childlike 
iniii fence of the nature of the i-afe. 

■The l>est evidence I h.xve of his bein.g 
:> supremely natural man, without af- 
fecti.'iis or shams or tricks, was the fact 
that he would nevt'r larry along a rea I- 
in.g desk with a lamp coniealed behind 
it on his lecture trips. He spoke 
in (heaters, and many a time the ef- 
fect of his elKiuence was partially 
sp.iiletl by a 1 igged up desk with 
.'n > il lamp on it that shone iii his 
fiii-e and made the aiidi.iice blink at him. 
lie wa.-< always indifferent about him. 

■'TIiouk'' a great law.ver, he coiiUbrt 
liear lo coiitinue biniself to that ont-sided 
existence, as he thought it. He never fre- 
quented lawyers^ society more than he 
coulil help. This was because he said 
lawyers, though Itriubt thinkers, were in- 
ti-llectnal iiro'^titutes, and above all he 
admired intellectual bideoendence. 

■'1 nut him. .\ ou see. soon after he bad 
startled the conntry with that eloquenl 
s|)eei h dubbing Blaine th" "plumed 
knlKht' whin he nominated him in the 
convention of 1S,S.. He w»-nt to New York 
from WashbiKton in 'S."'. He made a mir-- 
t.ikr: he wa-i more a Western man at 
heart. He was a Democrat in '.'>»; and ">S. 
but the war changed him. lie has told me 
about lielns in Washington the day of 
Lincoln's inauguration and .seeing the pa- 
rade. Just ahead of it was driven .i gang 
of slaves. Ingersoli said: 'I was just on 
the edge of turning in politics then. an<l 
that sight helped it along. I was never 
so impressed with the horrors of slaver.v. 
1 maon np my mind that the man Lincoln 
oii^ht to h:i\e our support." 

"There have lieen many notable mci- 
dtnts of his ixissesslne' the courage of 
his convictions. The best 1 know of was 
afl.r the fall <-ampaign of '.SS. He had sup- 
piirted Blaine again in the Republii-an con- 
vention, but had made some few si>eeches 
for Harrison after the campaign e:ime on. 
New Yorkers .tjot up a hantpiet and in- 
vited all the I'amnaign sneakers. Ingei- 
soll was to respond to ihe principal toast. 
'The President-elect." I saw him looking 
worried a da.v nv two before and ask<-d 
him wliat was the matter. 

■• "The.v hn'/e asked me to 
tlil>< li'amc-d toast. ■ he said, 
been r.insacking my brain ti> 
tiling jjood to say ahont Ben Hafrison. I 
cant do it. and I'm going to send in a 
declination and 'ju to the theati-r with 
.von.' He did so, too. 

■"Again, in ls9.'i. the peojile of Hoboken 
were going to invoke the old statute 
against blasphem.v. remnant of New Jer- 
se.v^s blue laws, to prevent him lecturing 
there one Sunday night <m 'The Bible. 
The m:'>ur had actually forbidden it. 
umler inlluence of the pious people. 1 gol 
him to withdraw from that oriler. but the 
cli rgy and lots of people were on hand 
the nr.\t niijht to have him arrested if 
he went on and spoke as they expected. 
His wife and daughter were imploi'ing him 
with tears, and the widow who owned the. 
theater i)egging him to talk on Shakes- 
peare, for fear her license lie revnkeil. 
He didn't say a word, but got an the stage 
and delivered the lecture on "The Bible.' 
He was ilever about It, though. When he 
would come lo a particularly rabid state- 
ment in the lecture, he would say: 

•" "Now. if I were in New York tonight 
and not New Jersey. 1 would say this so- 

""lU' was very happy 
and they all went in 
\iews. His wife wa.5 
know. His married daughter is Mrs. Rans- 
ton Brown, of New York, and with them 
he lived, Mr. Brown being a well-known 

""How much was TnjrersoU worth? Of 
late years h^ has been more careful to 
save up money and died probably worth 
$:!U'j.tK.Xi. He was no business man. and. 
although he always made money like a 
rich man from boyhood almost, he spent 
it. too. Mining ventures were his only 
weakness in a business way. 

""The biggest money he ever made otit 
of a series of lectures was in Chicaeo in 
l^:i;!. the gross rec-eipts for three lectures 
were $21. (KX). He always lectured on a 
l)ert>entage, like theatj-ical attractions, 
you know, never asking a stipulated 
priiv nor aid from local societies to work 
no bis lecture. He never got a cent for 
any political speech, he has often told me. 
But he would have made much more had 
he stuck to law alone. In one year, be- 
fore he left Washington, he made $24u.iX)<) 
at that iirofession. He didn't lecture as 
much as people thought. Boston. Wash- 
ington and Chicago were his favorite 
cities for lectures. Hf never lectured out- 
side of this c<:)ntinent, though iierfectly 
besieged with offer-s, itarticidarly from 
Australia. He was in constant communi- 
eition with Huxley. Spencer and other 
seie.ntilic agnostics, and he made a trip 
abrt>ad for pleasure. 

•"Three years ago he stopped suddenl.v 
hi one lecture at Rockford. lil. It was 
given out that he was attacked by scia- 
tica, but he ically had cerebral hemorr- 
hage, anfl we tofik him to Chicago that 
night, where he had to take tiulle a rest. 
He has never been so well since. He was 
a man of rich blooil an<l rich circulation, 
and didnt" feel the need of exertion, so 
Uion't exercisi- enough. He smoked mainly 
cigars, drank li(!UO)s only moderatel"/. 
and often <|Uit both habits for some time. 
He very rarely would drink at bars. 

"It may not be known that he was a 
sreat friend of Henr.v George, and some- 
what inclined to thp single tax. though he 
never quite took up with all of George's 

"I cdiinot describe him better than call 
him an intellectual athlete, he had such poise. su<'h power of concentration, 
such control of his mental abilities. I 
never saw his match in the many argu- 
ments he used to undertake, on tlie cars, 
in hotels and everywhere, and I have s.-en 
senators, jjresidents and great literateiirs 
underlake to arfjue with him. With all 
his abnormal ability, he was yet in 
thoughts, habits and the natur- 
al man, untrammeled by shams and arti- 

In his family life, 
with him on hi.'' 
a I'nitarian. you 


The finest public bath in the world is 
—no, noi in New York, says the AVorld. 

It is the Sutro bath of San Francisco, 
a monument to the memory of a public 
spirited ma.vor of the city. 

The Sutro bath is almost as big as Mad- 
ison Square garden. It is 500 feet long and 
2.74 feet wide: lOO.iXK) scpiare feet of glass 
disposed In its roof admit the light of day 
to its interior. 

A swimming tank stretches near- 
ly the w'nole length of the building. ?.:>(> 
Itet long and ]">o feet wide. It is amply 
long enough for spiriteil swimming races. 
Numerous smaller tanks are stowed 
at>out: altogether. they hold nearlv 
LMXKJ.OOO gallons of water. 

The great house Is liuilt on a solid rock 
f(jundation, hollowed to sea level. Pure 
salt water is admitted in vast quantities, 
permitted to "settle" in srttlhiK reser- 
voirs and then passed through the tanks. 
There are .".17 private dressing rooms and 
dubrooms. with «-apaclty for nine bathers 
tath. Nearly two thousand 'ockers are 

Above tht? tanks are seven toboggan 
slides, nine spring boards, three trapezes, 
one high dive and thirty swinging rlng.-s. 
l-'or non-balhrrs there are seats prcjvided 
at ont end. and a museum to while away 
tluir time in. The seats will accommodate 
~U^) spectators, and the restaurant will 
ft ed iiKH) people at oncf. 

From any place in the building you 
can hear the waves of the open sea break- 
ing upon two massive stone rip-ra|j 
brtakwattrs outside, which contain 7r>().noO 
cubic feet of rock. The engines which 
pump the water in and out are of enor- 
mous size. The.v supply 6000 gallons evei.v 
minute, fresh, clean and of the true sea 
itmperature. at low tide. At high tide the 
tanks are flooded without pumping. 

Read the want page and you may find 
something to interest you. 


Bandits Steal and Carry Away 

the Holy Carpet of 


The Consternation That Was 

Caused When the Deed 

Was Reported. 

Only those who have spent a portion 
of their lives in Egypt can realize the 
consternation which will have been 
caused throughout the land of the Ni'e 
by the news that the mahmal caravan 
has been attackeil by the Arabs on its 
way to Mecca, and that the desert ban- 
dits, after killing a number of the 
Egyptian troops acting as escort to the 
pilgrimage, had led off into cai)tlvity 
the pash.a in command of the mahmal, 
and besides plundeiin.g the pilgrims <if 
all the valuables which they possessed, 
has secured possession of the large sums 
1 i' money sent as offerings to the totn!) 
of the prophet by the Khedive, by the 
members of his family and by the 
Egyptian government. 

Worst of all, they carried off 
.«acred carpet. The latter is not, 
generally suppo.sed. an ancient 




dating frt)m the time of the founders of 
the Mohammedan religion, l)ut is a huge 
rug, or huge piece of tapestry of mod- 
e: n manufai"ture, indeed, a new one is 
made each year for dispatch t.> Mecca 
as an offering from the Egyptian ruler 
and his people, says the Chicago Tri 
i)une. From the time of its arrival at 
Mecca it is hung against tlie kaaliah, or 
most sacred sanctuary of the mosque, 
in which Mohammet lies buried. 

The fact that this holy carpet m- kis- 
weh, as it is called, should have failed 
to reach the principal shrine of the 
Mohammedan faith will be regarded by 
the followers of the i>rophet through- 
cut Egypt as an indication that allah 
and the founders of their religion art 
an,gered against them, refuse to receive 
their annual tribute and that in conse- 
quence some great national misfortune 
or cataclysm is imminent as an indica- 
tion of divine wrath. It will readily be 
undeist( od t.i what purpose this super- 
s.itious belief will be put by the Turk- 
i.-h and -National J'ig.vptian u.giiati>is in 
the land of the Nile, inllaming the moie 
fanatic element of the l<gyi>tian peojile 
against the I'higlish :ind aganist the 
Christians in general in the hope of 
I :-<ivoking another anti-European insur- 
iittion analogous of that of Arabi 
lasha in 1882. 

Strictly speaking the wonl ""mahmal" 
means ""litter," and the annual olMcial 
pilgrimage fi<mi Cair<t to Mecca is thui 
styled fipm the fact that it was in- 
a'jgurateii by the Sultana Schargaret- 
ed-Durr (the pearl tree,) who is the 
onl.v woman who ever ruled Egypt. She 
made the pilgrimage to Mecca in a mag- 
niticeni litter i>orne betwet>n c-amels, 
and from that time for"ih the rulers of 
Egypt have annually sent a litter to 
Mecca as. a mark of their sovereign dig- 
nity, the litter being nowadays empty 
and hung with c,)lored doth embroid- 
ered with texts from the Koian. The 
sultana in ciuestion reigned wisely, .vet 
despotically, at the beginning of the 
i"ule of the Mamelukes six centuries ago 
fi r a period of several months after the 
death of her husband, and thereupon 
inarried the Emir Izzeddeen, and after 
bestowing the throne on him withdrew 
once more into the retirement of the 

The kiswen, or holy carpet, after be- 
ing manufactured at Constantinople, is 
lined and superbly embroidered in the 
grand m.isque of Hussein, at Cairo, aiad 
the departure of the caravan, organized 
for its conveyance to Mecca, constitutes 
one of the principal religious and na- 
tional festivals of the year, being at- 
tended by the khedive, the foreign dip- 
lomatic corps and all the ecclesiastical 
loinatic corps and all the ecclesiastical, 
military and civil authorities of th" 
country. A pavilion is erected for the 
khedive in the great sciuare below the 
citadel, and as soon as he has taken up 
his position there the entire pilgrimage 
passes in review before him. t"uler, dig- 
nitaries and people all cmsidering it a 
piece of good fortunt^if they can touch 
or kiss a portion of the holy carpet, or 
one of the han.gings of the mahmal or 

The procession, opens with soldiers on 
foot, on horseback and cm dromedaries, 
and then a whole herd of baggage cam- 
els follow, bearing the necessary ba.g- 
g.ige of, the pilgrims, with water skins, 
tents, etc. the beasts being decked out 
with bells, stained color with 
henna, ancl adorned with palrn branches. 
•Several of the camels bear chests, cov- 
ered with red cloth. containing the 
money offerings of the khedive and 
gi)vernment for the shrine at Mecca. 
and likewise the funds for the exi)enses 
of the caravan, which are borne b.v the 
government. The pascha in charge of 
the caravan liears the title of 'Prince of 
the Pilgrimage." Behind him come the 
imans, or i)rofessors of theology at the 
great El Hazr university at Cairo, 
which is the headquarters of Moham- 
medan orthodoxy, occupying much the 
same relation toward the latter as Ox- 
ford university does to the Church of 
P^ngland. Enclless dervishes of various 
orders follow, and finally comes the old- 
fashioned empty mahmal, or litte;'. 
which every one tries to touch or u 

Immediately behind the mahmal rides 
on a camel a half-naked man of con- 
siderable age, his matted hair giving 
him a sort of wild appearance. H-^ 
beats the title of the camel sheikh, and 
peifcrms the entire pilgrimage in this 
unpresentable costume, while closin? 
the procession comes the so-called 
sheikh or father of cats. The later may 
be said to constitute a relic of the an- 
cient worship of the cat-headed god- 
dess, Sakhet, or Bast, of the time of 
the Pharaohs, the shrine of this form 
of worship being situated in the nov.- 
ruined city of Dubastis. Although 
there is nothing in the Koran about 
cats, yet the later remain an object of 
ruined city of DiJbastis. Althougii 
veneration to the people of Egypt. 

I'ntil a few decades ago each caravan 
of pilgrims to Mecca was accompanied 
by an old woman, who carried with her 
on her camel in baskets several dozen 
cats and kittens, and who was known as 
the Mother of Cats. Nowada.vs her 
place is taken by the Father of Cats, 
and nothing is more strange than to see 
the old sheikh, who is invariably half 
nude, perched on his camel with all his 
cats about him, on the way to Mecc"a. 

The pilgrimage leaves Cairo by the 
gate known as the Bab-el-Nasr. in the 
neighborhood of which are those huge 
caravansaries, where thousands of pil- 
grims congregate from all parts of 
Egypt, preparatory to their departur..- 
with the caravan for Mecca. It was in 
(. ne of the Inggest of these caravan- 
saries that the famous explorer. Sir 
Richard Burton, spent three months, 
disguised as a dervish, previous to un- 
dertaking his perilous trip to Mecca, 
which, up to that time, had never been 
visited by any white man or Christian. 
Curiously enough, the caravan does not 
proceed more than two h..urs" journey 
the first day, and makes its first station 
at the so-called Pilgrim's lake, where 
the last stragglers can join. Thereupon 
the definite start eastward is made, and 
for thirty-seven days or more the carc- 


van wanders across the sandy waste of 
the .Arabian desert, until at length the 
city of Mecca and the tomb of the 
prophet come in sight. 


These t!ny Capsules are superin 
to Balsam of Copaiba, /^^ 


the came diseases without 



Board of County Coin° 

• • 


Of St. Louis County, Minnesota. 

Auditor's ofTice, ,st. l.,onis Count"", Dn- 

Iiilh, Minn., July T. ISW. 

The board of c>nnii\- c-ommlssciners met 
ut i: o'clock i». m.. this Tth day of .iul , 
j-ii".!, pnrsuani to i all. 

Present— Commissioners Kugbr, BtMg. 
llauppi. Williams and Chairman Morcom. 

.Vbsent— None. 

on motion of Cmmlssloner Kuglcr tlu 
ruies governing ihe order of business 
■\,-fre suspended in order to hear person.-! 
).l>sent rc-latinj: to matters before tou 
board in whic-h tlu-y might be interested. 

VV. \V. Browne, of Biwabik. and M. C. 
r.ilnnr. of Virginia, were heard to urge 
the construction <>( a comity ruad extend - 
i.jg northeast from Virginia. 

c'harles Sehelln of the town of New- 
Independence, Wis before tiie board to 
ur-^e the improvement of the Stonv 
lirook road In :o x-ordanee with petitloii 
.•-■.ibmlited last s|jring. 

A llawkinson was before the board to 
orge the neces.sjtv for making repaiis 

I ) eertain bridges and culverts on the old 
Independence road, now known as part of 

II Miller Trunk system. 

John I'etersoii ea'me before the board lo 
I r«e the neeessiiN for improving; Uie In- 
c ustrial and Clocpiet Kiver roads. 

Baltics were also jiresent to ui-ge neces- 
: iry imin-.iyenn nts for tlie lOriekson 
I oad. 

Bids for e^ectill^' collage at poor farm. 
] ucsnant to published <-all, were submii- 
. -d b,v the fcdlowing named firms: 

Then. Nauflts. lOmil Zanfl, .Xppiebv iSL- 
. oiuiston, J. K. Schleiuies, Nich'oics 

In Her, Rol)eris & Co., (itto Johnson. 
« ust Carlson, Boiinsberry & Smith, Even.; 
.• Orandy, Ber^jouist Bros, and lliij;ii 
. "awcett. 

Ketcrred to committee on poor and poor 

The minutes of the board meetings htdd 

» line (i and June Ki, were read, and on mo- 
on of Commissioner KuK:ler were ap- 

1 royed. 
Nolle e In matter of Charles W. Wilson, 

I ankrujit. was read and referred to the 

< oiinty attornev. 

Copy of summons in which the Wood- 
1 ind company appears as plaintiff and toe 
. lotor Line Improvement company, board 

< f county commissioners and others ap- 
ear cs defendants, was read and re- 

i 'rred to the county attorney. 

The clerk of the district court asks that 
the sum of $2G.">it be appropriateci to pa-." 

< lerk hire in liis office for the six month's 
. eginniiiK July 1. and ending Dec. 31, 189!». 

Keferred to committee on claims and 
; ciounts. 

The register of deeds reciuesls an ap- 
I'lopriatlon of $;(u.hi for clerk hire in his 
« ttlce for the six months beginning July 

ancj ending Dee. ;!1, Isw. 

Referred to c-ommittee on claims and 

; eeounts. 

State Boiler Inspector R. E. Patterson 
I sports the boilers in court house and jail 
oulldlngs in first class condition, biK 
; tates that certain reimirs are very nec- 
1 .-sar.v to the boiler u.sed at the iioor 
:arm building. 

l^eferred to the committee on poor and 
1 oor farm. 

'I'l.e county trtasnrer, clerk of t!i<= dis- 
'ict court and probate Judge siihinit led 
chedules or inventories of furniture, fix- 
ires and office supplies in their respee- 
ive iM'fices. 

H'ferred to committee on court house 
ni Jail, 

H. K. Smith it Co. and the Nnv;nern 
'ecurity comDiin;.- offer to take i.:-sisn- 
'iciils cd c-ertain nrom riles, off-.', id at 
he recent forfeited sa'le and bid cm; for 
1 • state, provided a sum equal iv the 
tate tax be accepted in payment tliiro- 

ICc ferred to ccmimUtee on ta.<e.s and 


.1. B. Richaml.j. city attorney of Du- 
1 ith, presented a copy of resolution :\- 
■ ently adopted by the city council in- 
: iructing him to appear before the boad 
. nd nrotest airainst any compromise of 
•ersonal prop.-rty taxes due from the 
. arioiis corpora.tions of the city of Dolutli. 
On motion of Commissioner" Kuglo: t'le 
matter was referred back to the city 
council with rdquest that the corporations 
leferred to be. specified by their names. 

Charles C. Teare us attorney for owners 
< (litrs to jiay $", in setllemeiit for delin- 
• iiieni taxes included in the late forfeited 
sale together witU the taxes for subse- 
cpienl years 18,% iund 181*7. on lots 8. :i. l!i, 
11 and r.', block L', Kimberlev & Stryktr's 
oddition to Duluth. 

Referred to committee on taxes and 

H. r. Green, on behalf of the First 
<'hurch of Christ. Scientist, asks that 
Ihe property oeciipled t>v the clui'"eh 
building, belmt lots 11 ami 12. block 11. 
j'ortland dlvislnai of DulutJi, be declared 
exempt i"c»r tax purposes. 

Referr<?d to committee on taxes and 

R. S. Miller. Thomas E. Miller a.nd 
iO.> other petitioners ask the hoard that 
[he route of the Ely and Fall l>ake road 
be changed so its to conform to sectio^i 
Hues and • avoid certain descriptions uf 
land which are "now being develoed ^^ 

Keferred to cx)mmltteei on highways 
and bridges. 

half miles between sections 2 and 11. Jr. 
said town to the c-orner of section 12. i, 
2 ancl 11. in saiil town and i xleiiding from 
thence north onc^ mile- tx-twec'ii said sic"- 
tions 1 and 2 to the I'orner of sections '.'Z 
.ind :!•;, township '.3, range 12 ancl fiom 
thence- extending c>ast on the tow"n liiu 
b£twc-in townships .">2 and .".:; to Ihe boui.- 
dary line between St. Louis and l^akc 

Referred to committee on highways and 

Ottcj Simonstm, Nk-k Byngstad and 
twenty-six other freeholders petition the 
hoard to lay out ancl c-onstruct a c-ounty 
road, to b.j^in at the bank of the Clociuti 
river ■.•t the Intersection of the section 
line between sections 4 and 1*. township 
r.l. range 17 and from thenc-e running west 
on s.nij sectictn line between sei-tlons ."i, >'■, 
i; ancl 7, to the southwest i-orner of sulci 
section i;, and from thence extending due 
West on said sec-tlon line between stc- 
tions 1 and 2. 2 and 11. :1 and 111, 4 and it, ■> 
and S and terminating at the corner oi 
set tions u, 8, (j and 7, in township .')1, range 


Referred to committee on highways and 
bildnc s. 

Eighteen settlers residii\g in townships 
• iO-].-) and 60-lH, tosiether with 105 other 
petitioners, ask that a WJunty road be 
laid cjut und c-onsiruetecl to e.xtenri from 
the villa^re of Biwabik In a north and 
northea.sterly direetion tihrough the east 
part of {>:»-p;, the soatheas^t corner of tju-iu 
and through the south part of tW-l.". so as 
to foiin-ct with th- Duluth & Iron Range 
Railway at Embarrass. 

Refei-red to c-oinmltte(e on highways 
and bridges, 

J. C Sovde, Charles Johnson and twen- 
ty-three other freeholder s i)etitlon Lht 
boanl to locate end establish a count;" 
road to begin at the northwest corner of 
section 1, township (Jl. raj ige V,. and c.\- 
lendlng from thence in a southeastcriy 
direction to the southwesit corner of sec 
tion 1. township t;;. rang? 14, thence ea,5l 
on section line to Bear Heiud lake. 

Re ferred to committee otii highways and 

William B. Phelps, Mrirtin I.epak anc. 
twenty-eight othei- free-holders petition 
tlie board to locate and establish i\ count.v 
road, to be-gln at a iioint on the Vermilion 
road wh.-re the same Is 'eJitersected by tho 
north Hue of section "fi. township 52, range 
14, anel running thence due east on sari 
sec-tion line to an intersection with the 
extension e)f the East Duhith and Lester 
River road. 

Referred to committee on highways and 

T. B. Perrv, August John.ston and twrn • 
ty-eigbt other freeholders petition the 
board for the construction of a c"Ounty 
load, to begin at the- cuiarter i>ost between 
sectlr^ns '^ and 10. townshi:> .i2. range 12 
and runninfr thence east .3ne and one- 

Rudolph Lang, Adolph Janzig and twen- 
ty-seven other freeholders iietltiein tlu 
!>oard lo lay ont anel establish a count.v 
roael. le> be^jin iit the interse'c-tie>n of Ihe 
Heimante>wii roael with the section line 
lietween seetions 2fi and 27. townshiii .".(I. 
range l.'i. and running thenc-e neirtli on 
.-aid se-tie)n line to the northeast corner 
of see-tiein :;, tow-nshlp ."id, range Vt, where 
it connects with the- Lavaepie road. 

Ui-feried to ee)mmiltee- oil hlghwa.vs and 

<>le")f (Julbranson, John Stark and iwen- 
i.v-ihree other frerhejlders petition ilie 
hoaiel to lay out anel establish a cejuni;." 
ro.ul, to begin at the southeast corntr of 
section 4. tuwiishi:i 49, ranee I'l. at a 
Junction with the Vols'-a and Thomson 
road, anel lunnini; llieiu-e west on tile' .sec - 
lion line lei the- .-southwest ce)rner of said 
Section 4. tbenc-e' t^xtendiiiK neirili e>n the 
Section line between sections 4 and o. 
township 4!i. range 1,"., and sections S2 ami 
:'.;;, townslilp .'hJ. range 1."., and terminal- 
\iv^ at tl-.e- neiitheast i-orner of sec-tlon 32, 
township .■)ii. rantre l.l, wlier - it intersects 
the Morris Th<jmas road. 

Referred to committee on highways and 


The probate Judge reports that his of- 
liee earned J7.l<.") in fees during the month 
of June, feir which sum he exhibits the 
county treasurer's recc-ipt. 

Received and filed. 

The clerk of the district court reports 
that his eitfice earned $')71 in fees in the 
ineinth id' June, anel that his collec-tlons 
for the- same month ameiimted to $448.2.'). 
fee whie-h latter sum he exhibits the coun- 
t\" treasurer's receipt. 

Received and lilecl. 

The register of deeds reports that his 
ofiice earned ?ll.'d.2(> In fees during the 
month of June- ancl exhibits the county 
treasurer's receipt therefor. 

Received and tiled. 

The county physician repeu-is that there 
wt-re hi eeiunt.v patit-nls in hospitals June 
1: admltleel during the menith, 12: dls- 
coargeel, 2(1; dieel, :!; remaining In hospi- 
t; Is July 1, •"•. 

Uec-eived and fileil. 

way In said county, was presented to this 
bc)ard at its session on the ."ah day of 
May. IS!*}*, and this b>ard having appe>inti-d 
the Vth Clay of July ISM, at tlie amllt-ns 
ejffic^, in said cemrty, as the tims and 
I»lace of hearing u|:on said petition, and 
naving appointed ;i committee of its 
members to examinf said preiposed road, 
and having caused notices of said hearing 
embodying a cop.v of said petition, to be 
posted in the three most public places of 
each town through which said proposed 
road runs, at least ihirt.v clays before the 
day of said hearin j upon said petition, 
and being satisfied ■ hat said notices were 
so posted and pretol of said posting dul.v 
made, anel the said :-ommlttee having met 
anei examined the same and made us re- 
port in writing to this bejard, and rec- 
ommended that saiel petition be granted, 
and .saiel board havi ig heard all that any- 
eine had tej say m tavor of, cjr against, 
the granting of sale, petition, and consid- 
ere»d said jtetiiion anei the report of said 
committee- theree>n, ind a majority of said 
board having agre?cl, after having de- 
termined that the itillty ancl be-nehts to 
the respective owners of Ihe real proper- 
ty, over which said highwa.v is proposed 
to he located, exceed tne damages which 
any such owner will sustain, that saiel 
petition should be j ranttKl. 

It is hereby ordei-.-d, that the pra.ver of 
said i>etition be anl the same is hereby 
granteel, ancl said highway is hereby es- 
tablished so as to run acccn-ding to said 
i-ommillee's report, by ce>urses ancl dis- 
lanc-es as fejlle>ws, .o-wll: 

Beginning at a pomt on the east line of 
section i:i, townshiii ,">S, range 17, 72:1 feet 
north of the east quarter post the'reof; 
thence running wes! through section l.'i to 
a point filo feet norih of the west quarter 
j)osi ejf saiel sec-tlon; thence running west 
through section 14 i i said town to a point 
isa". feet south of tl e- northwest corner of 
said .stclion; tiu-nct west threnigh section 
1") to a point Kill) fe-i south of the north- 
west t-orner e>f said section; thence 
through the northeast ciuarter of salcl sec- 
lion Ifi te» a point 10()0 feet south of the 
north (luarter post if salcl section; thence 
northwest to a point on north line of sec- 
tion Ki, 7iJ0 fe--t west of the north cjuarter 
pejst thereof; thence running west along 
the north line of s?ction 16 to within 247 
feet of the northwest corner of said .sei-- 
tlon; thenc-e northwest tnrough the south- 
west quarter of the- southeast cjuarter of 
sedon 9, and term nating at a point 208 
feet north of the southwest c-orner ejf said 
section !i, in said township, where il con- 
nects with the jirese lit graded road leading 
to Virginia, tej be tnown and designated 
as the McKinley arc! Virginia road. 

In witness wher 'of; the chairman of 
this board has hereunto set his hand and 
affixed our seal thb 7th day of July, A. D. 

County Auditor. 
Per A. J. WASGA'IT, 



four freeholders of said county, praying 
for the establishment oC a certain high- 
way in said county was presented to tnls 
board at Its regular session on the r»th 
day of May, ISlK*, and this Wiard having 
appointed ihe Tth day of July, 1H!W, at 
the auditor's office, In said county, as the 
time and place for a hearing upon said 
petition, and having appointed a commit- 
tee of its members to examine said pro- 
IKised road, and having caused notices 
ejf .said hearing embcKlylng a copy of said 
petition, to be posted in the 

three most public places of 

each town through which said 
proposed road runs, at least thirty days 
uefore the day of said hearluK upon 
said petition, and being satistic-d that 
said notices were so posted and jiroof of 
said posting duly made, and the said 
commltte-e naving met and examined the 
same and made its report In writing to 
this board, and recommended that saiel 
petition be granted, and said board hav- 
ing hearel all that anyone had to say in 
favor of, or against, the granting of 
said petition, jind ce»nsidered said peti- 
tion and the report of said committee 
thereon, and a majority of said board 
having agreed, after having determined 
that the utility ancl benefits to the re- 
spective owners of the real property, 
over whic-h saiel highway is proposed lei 
be located, exceed the damages which 
any such owner will sustain that said 
petition should be granted. 

it is hereby ordered, that the prayer of 
said petition be anel the sanje is hereb.v 
granted, and said highway is hereby es- 
tablished so as tei run according to said 
committee's report, by courses and dis- 
lanc-es as follejws, to-wit: 

Beginning at the intersection of the old 
Vermilion road on the section line U - 
tween sections 13 and 24, in township 52, 
range 14, and running thence east on saiil 
section line through township 52, range 
i:5, and terminating at the southeast cor- 
ner of section 13, township 52, range 13, 
to be known and designated as the Nor- 
manna road. 

in witness whereof, the chairman of 
this board hereunto set his hand 
ami affixed our seal, this 7lh day eif 
Julv, A. D. 18W. 



County Auditor. 


The overseer cif poor farm reports that 
it e-ost $,"i7G.fi2 te) c-onduct the farm during 
tlie month of .lunc-, including salar.v of 
himself and help. Credits are claimed lo 
il'e- amenint Of $.<^4. as fedlows: Care if 
lead team, f2"i: 3 leiails e»f wood. $!»: .>' 
Ill-rials. $411; c. Carpiieil's board, $l(i. In- 
n .lies June 1. :\2: admitted during: ihe- 
r onih, fi; discharged, "); died, 2; re- 
n alning at close of month, 3tl. 

Itece-lved anel filed. 

The superintendent of poor n-ports that 
It cejst $i47.'i.24 em account e)f paupers for 
tie month of June, after deducting the 
si'in of $11.3."i. he-ing the amount of hos- 
pital acc-ioint. rt-fumleel by C'harles Ander- 
seni, and divided as follows: Provisions, 
$:;28.3(); fuel, $6; clothing, $"24. ,",0; burials, 
$^9.10; transportation. $1SS.9S; poor farm. 
$.'.".7.92; hospital.s, $2:^2.49; miscellaneous, 

$;■■■. 30. 
. received and filed. 

(3n motion of Commissioner Kugler the 
board took a recess of fifteen minutes. 

The boaril was called to order after re- 
cess, all members being present. 

Charles Kauppl and E. Morcom, a ma- 
je rii.%' e)f the eoinmltlee named on June fi, 
p:i9, to examine route ejf the proposed 
""Iturnslde" road, submitted a report un- 
der date cd' June :ki. 1899. recommending 
that petition be granted. 

t)n motiejn the report was ordered re- 
ceived and filed and the committee dis- 

Charles Kauppl, John V»'llliams and F. 
V,'. Kugler, the ce>mmittee named on June 
'!. to examine the route of the iiropos'-d 
"'extension of Savanna river" road, sub- 
n itteel a report iiiiele-r date of June ."W, 
1,'!.9, rec-ommendlng that the petition be 

On motiein the report was ordered ro- 
c.-ived and filed anel the committee dis- 

Charles Kauppi, E. Morcom and John 
V.'illiam.s, the e-e>mmittee- named June 16. 
1M9, to e.xaininine the route of i)roi>oseel 
"'extension of the Eveleth-Fa.val" road, 
siibmitteil a re'pe)rt under date of June 30. 
1>!9, re e-oinine-niling that pe-tlllon be 
gi .lined. 

On motion ilie report was ordered re- 
ce'ived and filed and the committee dls- 
c i.arged. 

Charles Kauppl, E. Morcom and John 
Williams, the c-emimittee named on June 
<;. 1.S99. lo examine route eif the proposed 
"•?.Ie-Kinle.v anel Virginia" reiad submitted 
a report under date id' June 30, 189!*, rec- 
ommending that petitiim be granted. 

On motleiii the rei>ori was ordered re- 
ceived and filed and the committee dls- 

Slate of Minnesota, County of St. Louis 
— ss. 

Whereas, a petit on signed by twenty- 
four freeholders e)l said county, praying 
for the establishment of a certain high- 
way in saiel ceiunt.v was presented te) this 
board at its session on the .Mh elay of 
May, 1S99, and this !(oard haviiiiC appotnled 
the 7ih day of Jub . iMij*. at the amlitor s 
office, in said ciMiiUy, as the time :;iid 
place c(f hearing upcm said p-etition, and 
having appointed a cennmlttee of lis 
members to exami ic- said jiropejsed road, 
anel having caused notices of said hearing 
einheidyinn- a cop.v of said petition, to be 
posted In the three most public i)laces eif 
each town thredigli which said proposed 
road runs, al least thirty da.vs before the 
day e>f said hearing upeju said petition, 
and being satisfied that said notices were 
so peisted and proc f of said i>oslins duly 
made, and the said committee having met 
anel examiiie'd the same and made its re- 
pe)rt in writing te this board, and rec- 
ommended that said petition be granted, 
and said be>ard having heard all that an.v- 
oiie had to say In favor of, or against, 
the granting of sa d petitiejn, and consid- 
ered said petition rpd the report of said 
c-ommiitee thereon, and a majority of said 
be>arel having agreed, after having de- 
termined that the utility and benefits to 
the respective owrers of the real proper- 
ty, over which .said highway is proposed 
to be Icjcated, exceed the damages which 
any such owner vill sustain, that said 
petition should be granted. 

It Is hereby oidered, that the prayer of 
said petition be a id the same Is iiereby 
granted, ancl said highwa.v is hereby es- 
tablished so as to run according to said 
ceimmittee's repori, by courses and dis- 
tances as follows, to-wlt: 

Beginning at about the north- 
east corner of the northwest quar- 
ter of the souihwen quarter of section 34, 
township iiS, range 17, at the terminus of 
the .so-called "Eveleth-Fayal" road, and 
extending from thence in a northeasterly 
direction across the southeast quarter of 
neiithwest quarter and northeast cjuarter 
of ne)rlhwest cjua'ter of section 34, the 
northwest quarter of northeast cjuarter, 
and northeast quarter of northeast quar- 
ter- of section .34, tie southeast quarter of 
southeast quarter jf section 27, the south- 
west ciuarter of so ithwest quarter, north- 
we-st ciuarter of sojthwest ciuarter, neirth- 
e-ast quarter of southwest quarter, south- 
east ciuarter of nonhwest cjuarter, south- 
west quarter of ne rtheast ciuarter, north, 
west quarter of northeast ciuarter, and 
northeast quarter if northeast quarter of 
section 2fi; the soul beast quarter of south- 
east quarter of se.'tiim 2:{: the southwest 
epiarter of scuithwest ciuarter, northwest 
ejiiarter eif southvest ciuarter, northeast 
cjuarter of southwest quarter, .southeast 
e;uarter of northv est quarter, northeast 
ejiiarter of nortliw.^sl quarter, and nonh- 
west ciuarter of ne rtheast quarter of s>-c- 
tion 24, all in said township ."»S, range 17. 
and terminating ;.t the sectte)n line be- 
tween sec-tlons 13 and 21 in said town.shlp 
at a point about 4( rods east of the quar- 
ter post located b.^-tween said sections 24 
and 13, to be know i and designated as the 
extension of the Kveleth-Fayal road. - 

In witness whe -eeif, the chairman of 
this bcjarcl has hereunto set his hand and 
afiixed our seal this 7th day of July, A. D. 

Charles Kauppi. K. Morcom and John 
Williams, the committee named e^n June 
fi. Is99, to examine rcjute of the yiroposeei 
■".irant" road, submitted a report under 
date of June 3t», 1S99, recommenciing that 
petition be granted. 

On motion the report was ordered re- 
ceived and filed and the committee dls- 

Berg a:id John 
named June fi. 

Charles Kauppi. Ole A, 
A\ ilUams, the committee 
lS!i9. to examine the route of the prcjposed 
"'Whiteface river" road, submitted a re,- 
port under date of June 30, 1899, recom- 
me-nding that petition be granted. 

On motion the report was ordered re- 
ceived and filed and the committee dis- 

F. W. Kugler, John Williams and 
Charles Kauppi. the committee named 
June 6. 1899, lo examine the route of the 
piejposed •"Normanna" road, submitted a 
i-e'port. under date eif June 30, 1899, recom- 
mending that petition be granted. 

<Jn motion the report was ordered re- 
ceived and filed and the committee dis- 

F. W. Kugler, John AVllliams and 
Charles Kauppi, the committee named 
June 6. 189!t, to examine the route of the 
proposed '"extension of the East Duluth 
and Lester river" road, submitted a re- 
peirt. under date of June :Kt, ISSiil, recom- 
mending that ijetltlon be granted. 

On motion the report was ordered re- 
ceived and filed ancl the committee dis- 

John Williams and F. W. Kugler. a ma- 
iorlty of the committee named June C, 
].'-99, "to examine the route of the proposed 
'"Kelsev" road, submitted a report uncier 
elate of June ."W, 18.99, recommending that 
lii-tition be not granted. 

On motion of Commissioner Kugler the 
repent was adopted and ordered filed. 

Ole A. Berg and John Williams, a ma. 
joritv of the committee named June C, 
U99, "to examine the route of the proposed 
"•branch of Erlckson" road, beginning at 
tlie Erlckson road on the town line be- 
tween township 51 and township 52, range 
17. and running thence west on said line 
and terminating at the corner of sections 
4, ."i, 32 and 33, in said township, submitted 
a report recommending that petition be 
not granteel. 

On motion of Commissioner Kugler, the 
report was adopted and ordered placed on 


Stale of Minnesota, County of St. Louis. 
— ss. 

Whereas, a petition signed by twenty- 
four freeholders of said county, praying 
for the establishment of a certain high- 
way in said county was presented to tnis 
bejard at its regular .session on the 6in 
day of June. 1899, and this board having 
appointed the 7th day of July, 1899, at 
the auditor's office, la said county, as the 
time and place fejr a bearing upon saiel 
petition, and having appointed a commit- 
tee of Its members to examine said pro- 
posed road, and having caused notlc-es 
of said hearing embodying a copy of said 
petition, te> be posted in the 

three most public places of 

each town through which said 
proposed road runs, at least thirty da.vs 
befeire the day of said hearing upeui 
said petition, and being satisfied that 
said notices were so posted and i»reiof e>f 
saiel posting duly made, and ine s.iid 
Committee having met and examined tbe- 
same and made its report in writing te» 
this board, and recommended that said 
petition be granted, and said board hav- 
ing beard all that anyone had to say in 
favor of, cji- against, the granting of 
saiel petition, and considered said peti- 
tion and the report of said committee 
thereon, and a majority of said boanl 
having agreed, after having determined 
that the utility and benefits to the re- 
spective owners ejf the real propert.v. 
over which said highway is proposecl te> 
be located, exceed the damages which 
any such owner will sustain that said 
petition should be granted. 

It Is hereby ordered, that the prayer of 
said petltiejn be and the same is hereby 
granted, and said highway is hereby es- 
tablished so as to run according to said 
committee's report, by courses and dis- 
tances as follows, to-wlt: 

Beginning at the quarter post on the 
south section line of section "34, town- 
ship 68 north, of range 18 west, and 
lunning thence easterly along the souih 
line of said township for two and one- 
half miles, and terminating at the south- 
east corner of section 36. township Ss. 
range 18, to be known and designated as 
the Grant road. 

In witness whereof, the chairman of 
this board has hereunto set his hand 
&nd affixed our seal, this "th day of 
July, A. D. 1899. 





County Audliot. 

On motion of Commissioner Kugler, the 
following road orders were unanimously 


State of Minnesota, County of St. Louis 
— ss. 

Whereas, a petition signed by twenty- 
four freeholders of .said county, praying 
for the establishment of a certain nlgh- 

ORDER laying out COUNTY ROAD. 

State of Minnesota, County of St, Louis 
— ss. 

Whereas, a peti.ion signed by twenty- 
four freeholders of said county, praying 
for the establlshnent of a certain high- 
way in said count;-, was presented to this 
board at its sess on on the oth day of 
.May, 1899, and this board ha'ving appohited 
the 7th day of July, 1899, at the auditor s 
office, in said county, as the t.ine £;nd 
place c)f hearing upon said petition, and 
having appointed a committee of its 
members to exam ne .said proposed road, 
and having caused notices of said hearing 
embodying a copy of said petition, lo be 
posted in the three most public places of 
each town through which said proposed 
road runs, a: leas thirty days before the 
dav of said hearing upon said petition, 
and being satisfied that said notices were 
so posted and pro if of said posting duly 
made, and the salcl committee having mC^ 
and examined the same and made its re- 
port in writing t > this board, and rec- 
ommended that sf Id petition be granted, 
and said board having heard all that any- 
one had to say in favor of, or against, 
the granting of said petition, and consid- 
ered said petition and the report of salcl 
committee thereon and a majority of said 
board having agreed, after having de- 
termined that the utility and benefits to 
the respective owners of the real proper- 
tv, over which sad highway is proposed 
to be located, exceed the damages which 
an.v such owner will sustain, that said 
petition should be granted. 

It is hereby ordered, that the prayer of 
.said petition" be and the same Is hereby 
granted, ancl said highway is hereby es- 
tablished so as te run according to said 
c-oramlt tee's repor:, by courses and dis- 
tances as follows, to-wit: 

Beginning at the present terminus, al 
ceuner of sections 23, 24, 13 and 14, town- 
ship -il, range 31, thence running south two 
miles and running thence west from cor- 
ner of sections 25. 26, 35 and 36, on section 
line to range line, at corner of sections 31 
and .30, township .5 , range 21, and sections 
25 and .36, township 51, range 22, and ter- 
minating at said last mentioned point, to 
be known and deslefnated as the extension 
of Savanna river road. 

In witness whereof, the chairman of 
this board has heieunto set his hand and 
affixed our seal th s 7th day of July, A. D. 


County Auditoi". 

State of Minnesota, County of St. i.,ouls. 

— ss. 

Whereas, a petition signed by twenty- 



County Auditor. 



Slate of Minnesota, County of St. Louis. 


Whereas, a petition signed by twentv- 
four freeholders of said county, praying 
for the establishment of a certain high- 
way in said county was presented to this 
board at its regular session on the 5th 
dav of May, 1S99, and this board having 
appointed the 7th day of July, 1899, at 
the auditor's office. In said county, as the 
time and place feir a hearing upon saiel 
petition, and having appointe-Hl a cemimit- 
tee of its members to examine said pro- 
posed road, and having caused notices 
elf said hearing embodying a copy of saiel 
petition, to be posted in the 

three most public places of 

each town through which said 
proposed roael runs, at least thirty days 
before the day of said hearing upon 
said petitio:i, and being satisfied that 
said notices were so posted and proof of 
said posting duly made, and the said 
committee having met and examined the 
same and made its report In writing to 
this board, and recommended that said 
petition be granted, and said board hav- 
ing heard all that anyone had to say in 
favor of, or against, the granting of 
said petition, and considered said peti- 
tion and the report of said committee 
thereon, and a majority of said board 
having agreed, after having determined 
that the utility and benefits to the re- 
spective owners of the real property, 
over which said highway is proposed to 
be located, exceed the damages which 
any such owner will sustain that said 
net It ion should be granted. 

It is hereby ordered, that the prayer of 
said petition be and the same is hereb.v 
granted, and said highway Is hereby es- 
tablished so as to run according to saiel 
committee's report, by courses and dis- 
tances as follows, to-w^lt: 

Beginning at the northeast corner of 
section 36, township 51, range 14, and run- 
ning thence north on the township line 
to the northwest corner of section 19. 
township .52, range 13, and terminating at 
said northwest corner of section 19 in saiel 
township; to be known and designated as 
the extension of the East Duluth and 
Lester River road. 

In witness whereof, the chairman of 
board has hereunto set his harid 
affixed our seal, this Tth day of 
A. D. 1899. 





County Auditor. ^ 



State of Minnesota, County of St. Ixiuis. 

— ss. 

Whereas, a petition signed by twenty- 
four freeholders of said county, praying 
for the establishment of a certain high- 
way In said ccjunty was presenteel to tnis 
board at its r^ular session on the 5th 
day of May, 1899, and this board having 
appointed the Tth day of July, 1899. at 
the auditor's office. In said county, as the 
time and place for a hearing upon saiel 
petition, and having appointed a commii- 
tee of Its members to examine said pro- 
posed road, and having c-aused notices 
of said hearing embodying a copy of sai.l 
petition, to be posted in the 

three most public i>laces of 

each town through which said 
proposed road runs, at least thirty days 
before the day of said hearing upon 
said petition, and being satisfied that 
said notices were S'l posted and proof of 
said posting duly made and the said 
committee naving met and examined the 
same and made Its report in writing to 
this board, and recommended that said 
petition be granted, and said board hav- 
ing heard all that anyone had to say In 
favor of. or against, the granting of 
said petition, and considered said peti- 
tion and the report of said committee 
thereon, and a majority of said board 
having agreed after having determined 
that the utility and benefits to the re- 
spective owners of the real property, 
over which said highway Is proposed to 
be located, exceed the damagen which 
any such owner will sXistaln that said 






'«■ ■' ' I « 



— m 



f I 






I I 

r ■ ' ■ ■ " 

H ■ »» I "I I I f 



l>»'tltion Phmilil )>»» RMnteil. 

It is herohy oriU'red. ihat the praypr of 
aaiU petition I),, an.l tli,' same is h»-it bv 
Kranied. and said liishwav is linreby 
tablislied so as to run acrordinK to" : 
<-ominlttee's report, bv oourses arnl 
lances a.^ fi>ll<iws, to-wit: 

HosinninK at Payn.- sidhiR on the I)u- 
imh. Mlssabo & Xortlutii rnilroa.l, at the 
northeast rorner of stction 10. township 
.fc.. ranpp IS^ ihciici' running sixteen chains 
south, thence in a southwesterly 
to the west diiarter post of seVtii.n 10, 
in said town, and thence ninnins in the 
sani,' course thirty-four chains, thence 
West forty-two chains till it strikes the 
creek in section ii. said town; thence 
southwest till it strikes the section line 
twenty chains west of the southeast cor- 
ner of section S; thence runninj; mi the 
section line to the corner post diyiding 
sections 7 and s, an.) 17 and IS. in said 
town: thence running: southwest till it 
strikes the ranwe line divi.lini; town .V? 
rauKe is. and ti>wn .^S. ranue lit. nine 
« li.iin.<5 and twenty link.-? south of the east 
i|Uarter post i>f section i:i. township 5;! 
range 1<>; thence running in a southwest- 
erly course till it strikes the west sec- 
tion line of s«'ction i;5. in said toVn .V. 
r.-iUKc lit. scyenteen and one-half <halns 
north of southeast corner of section 14. 
s.iid town: theiiee northwest until it in- 
tersects with the center of section 14 
town 5;!. range 19; thence southwest to 
the east «iuart«r post f>f section >" 
t.>wnship 5;;. range itf, at which jmint ."said 
road i.-* to be terminated, to be known 
deniKualed as the Whiteface Kiver 

ho and Is hereby .accei 

BiAu of this board is directed and autho."- 
ized to ont( r into a (ontracl with .said 
Appiel)v :.nd Johnston for such mate- 
rials, labor and i-onstnu-tion pursuant 
to such pro)iosition and the said Appleby 
and JoimstoM ai'e reipiired to furnish the 
county of St. Louis a bond in tlie sum of 
one tliousnnd dollars executed by a .surety 
compan.v or two or more sutlldent siire- 
ti<'s conditi<)ned for the j)erformance i>f 
said contrail and the payment of all 
claims for lal>or and material as pro- 
viiled by law. 

Coinmissioncr Ittrg moved the adoption 
of the resolution. and it was deciarcii 
ailopted by a inianimous vote. 



Insurance on 


By ComiTiissioner F. W. Kugler: 

Resolved, that whereas it has l)een rep- 
resented to this board that ceruiin jter- 
soiis have obstructed anil i-ontinue to ol)- 
slriict the hiKhwa.v known as and called 
Kast L>uliith and tester Kiver road, in tlie 
vicinity of \Vebi>er mill. Now. therefore, 
the munty attorney of St. I>ouis county 
is heiel>..v required to in(vt«<tiKate> the 
.said repre.sentalions and to sei-ure the re- 
moval of all such obstiiictions within 
thirty days from this date in the man- 
ner provided b> law. 

Commissi. iner" l<o.i?ler move.l the adop- 
tion of the resolution, and II was de- 
clared adopted upon a unanimuus vote. 

Jul v. 

witness whereof, the chairman of 
bi>ard has heretnito s.'t his h;;i(l 
artixeil our seal, this 7th ilav of 
.\. L). lsit9. 



(1. HAI.DKX, 

<"ouiii V Auilitor. 
r.r A. J. \V.VSU.\TT, 






State of Minnesota. I'ounty of St. I.ouls. 
— a.««. 

Whereas, a petition signed l>y twentv- 
four freehoUlers of said county, pravliig 
for the establishment of a cei-tain hisjli- 
wa.v in. saM count.v was presente.l to this 
board nt It.s session on the :5r.l da.v of 
June. ls9». and this board having 
:ippointeil the 7th day of July. 1SH9. at 
ihe aii.litor's office, ia said county, as'tne 
time and place for a hearing ujxm said 
I)etiiion. an.l having .appointed a commit- 
tee of its members to examine said pro- 
po.sed road, and having caused notices 
of said hearing embodying a cipv .>i said 
l»ctition, to be posted "in the 

three most public places ..f 

each town through which said 
i>rnpo.sed road runs, at least thirtv 
before the day of sai.l hearing 
said petltio:i. and being satisfied 
said notices wire so posted and proof of 
said posting duly made, ami the said 
ci>mmittee having met an.l examined the 
same an.l made its report in writing to 
this boar.l. and recommen.led that said 
petition be granted, anil said board hav- 
ing heard all that anyone had to say in 
against, the granting of 
anil considered said peti- 
repori of said committee 
a majority of said board agreed, after having determined 
that the utility and benefits to the re- 
spective owners of the real property 
over which said highway is propose.l to 
be locate.!, exceed the .lamages which 
any such owner will sustain that .said 
petitii>ri should be granted. 

It is hereby ordered, that the praver of 
said petition be an.l the same is hereby 
granted, and said highway is hereby es- 
tablished so as to run acording to said 
c.immlttees rep..rt. by courses and dis- 
laneis as follows, to-wit: 

Heginning at county road in southwest 
iiuarter .section thirty-one CJl). town.ship 
ly. range 12. and running thence in a 
northwesterly direction to Kurnside lake 
a distance ..f about three ami one-half 
miles the starting i>oint. ami run- 
ning about tw.i-thirds of the whole dis- 
taace on .section lines, an.l terminating 
on lot :<. .section 2f.. township a. range 13, 
to be known and de.sigiuited as the Burn- 
side I.>ake road. 

In witness whereof, the chairman of 
this board has hereunto set his ha id 
Meal, this 7th day of 

By Commissioner Ole A. Berg- 

Re.solved, that the bill of William 
Walka for work done and materials fur- 
I nislied by him aci'.irdlng to estimates of 
this date signed by the architects. Kad- 
clille and W'illoughby. less amount of bill 
of Standard Salt and Cement companv for 
^•iH.:i. whi. h bill and estimate "su.ii 
deduction is two hundred and iwentv and 
■;r.-luo dollars, is hereby allowed and the 
c.iunty auditor is directed to issue his 
warrant in favor of «ald William Walka. 
Commissi.iiier Kugler moved the adop- 
tion of ihe resolution, and it was declared 
ailopted by a unanimous vote. 

T > the Board of County Commissioners: 

■^our committee on claims and accounts 
ti- whom referred certain pa.v rolls 
for labor i)ei-formed on county roads, hav- 
ing consiilered the same, rc'commenil the 
adoption of the following resolution: 

Reisolved. that the following described 
pay r.dlK for labor performed on county 
roaiis be and the same are ht»rebv allowed, 
a. id the county auditor i.-^ hereby direcl- 
nl to issue count.v orders for same, lo-wit: 
(.rane I.ake, William Dovle fore- 

^JTian $271 75 

Proct.jrknott, O. Gulbranson fore- 
man 268 tS 

deputy coro- 

ra\or of. i.r 
said petition, 
tion and the 
thereon, and 

Total |5403v> 

Commissioner Williams moved the adop- 
tion vi the resolution, and it was declared 
adopted upon a unanimous vote. 


and affixed run' 
July, A. U. lyiH. 



Per A. 



t'oiintv Auditor. 
J. \f A St; ATT, 


By Commissioner Kugler: 

Resolved, that whereas, it is the opin- 
ion of this board that certain i.ublic high- 
ways hereinafter named requires repairs 
an.l improvements In order to render thtm 
safe and suitable for public use, and. 

Whereas, said hoard have determined 
that such repairs and improvemenis will 
necessitate the e.xpenditure of $30<iu. 

Therefore, be It resolved, that the sum 
of $;;»xi») be and it is hereby appropriated 
out of the county special road fund for 
the purpose of building, repairing and 
iniprov:ng the following named roads, to- 

Kxtension of East Duluth and Les- 
ter river $1 7f*(i 

Xormanna i.aui 

Commissioner Kugler moved the adop- 
tion of the resolution, and it was de- 
clared adopted by a unanimous vote. 

By Comm.issioner Kanppi: 

Resolved, that whereas, it Is the opin- 
ion of this board that certain public high- 
ways hereinafter named reiiuire repairs 
and improvements in order to render 
them safe and suitable for public use, 

Whereis, .«aid board have determined 
that such repairs and improvements will 
necessitate the expenditure of $4,5o(). 

Therefore, be it resolved, lliat the, sum 
of $4500 be and is herebv appropriated 
out of the county special road fund fur 
the purpose of repairing and impr.iving 
the following named roads, to-wit: 

Kxtension of Savanna road | 6 H) 

Swan Lake (betwem the Flood- 
wood road and Slmi's creek 

Swan Lake (between th» city limits 


of Duluth and the Duluth, Missabe 

& Northern railroad 


Thomson '...'..'. 

Whiteface river 

Commissioner Kauppi moved the adoji- 
tii)n of ihe resolution, and It was de- 
clared adopted by a unanimous vote: 



By Commissioner Morcom: 

Resolved, that whereas, it is the opin- 
ion of this board that certain public high- 
ways hereinafter named require repairs 
and improvements in order to render 
them safe and suitable for public use, 

Whereas, said board have determined 
that such repairs and impro;;ements will 
necessitate the expenditure of $4.tO0. 

Therefore, be it resolved, that the sum 
of $4500 be and is herebv appronriate;! 
out of the county special" road fund for 
Ihe purpose of repairing and improving 
the following named roads, to-wlt: 

Kveleth-Kayal extension %\ O'^'i 

McKinley and Virginia 400 

Orant 400 

Tower and Mesaba 400 

Tower and Itasca 41)0 

Miller Trunk (north of Tower and 

ItaBca roads) 4110 

Burnslde Lake 701 

Iron Junction and Eveleth 400 

iJyin^ 40tT 

Commissioner Kugler moved the adrp- 
tion of the resolution, and it was de- 
clared adopted by a unanimous vote. 

By Commissioner Kauppi: 

Resolved, ihat the sum of $.500 bo and Is 
hereby ajopronriate.i out of the county 
.special road fund for the purpose of cor- 
duroying, lurniiiking and otherwise im- 
proving the Cl.iiiuet Kiver road. 

CommL«sioner Kauppi moved the adop- 
tion of the resolution, and it was declared 
{idopted upon ihe following vote: 

Yea.s— Commissioners Berg, Kauppi 
Chairman Morcom— 3. 

Nays— Commissioners Kugler, Williams 

To the Board of County Commissioners: 

Your committer on claims and accounts 
to whom was referred various and sundry 
bills against St. l^ouis county, having 
considered the same, recommed the adop- 
tion 01 the following resolution: 

Resolved, that the following d.-scribei, 
bills against St. Louis county be and th. 
same are hereby allowed, and the counts 
auditor is hereb.v directed to issue count.v 
orders for s.ime. to-wlt: 

AViiHam I.,. Pieri'c. gn>cerie.s $ 

Henry Folz. groceries 

Nicholas Christopher, groceries.. 

Johnson A: Moe. griR-erles 

ole A. Berg, groceries 

A. 1.. Kingman, groceries 

M. E. Barttioldi. groceries 

10. Kuhn. groceries 

A. Konezn.v. groceries 

1"'. W. Krhkson. groceries 

Sundin l^^ Jo.inson. gnn-erles 

L. 1-'. Highmark. groceries 

P. Li. Johnson, groceries 

M. M. Gasser & Co., groceries 

O. G. Reiistrom, groceries 

Oscar Olson, groceries 

J. Kisatli & Co., groceries ....... 

Charles Gasper, groceries 

Brown. Mullaugh & Son .groceries. 

R. Ai T. Falkerts. g:ri)cerles 

C. i;. Nunan. groceries 

T. J. Anderson, groceries 

A. Gram-s. grocerii's 

Brand & Donahl, groceries 

P. Isaacson, groceries 

Kos.s & l^iiwrence, groceries 

Gronseth it (Jlson, groceries . . . 

W. K. I'rait & Co.. groceries 

O. G. Korl). groceries 

Itasca Mercantile company 


B. J. Carlson, groceries '. 

B. J. Carlson, wood 

Alfred Anderson, wood 

Pioneer Fuel company, 

Alfred Anderson, wood 

Ht-ndricks dry goods company 


Charles W 
shoes . . . 


J. C Perry, feed $ 

J. ii. llan^son & Brink, feed 

The J. B. Sutpliin company, meat., 

George .S. Munsey, meat 

R. H. Ralhbun, grocerie.s 

W, I J. Pierce, groceries 

M. M. Gasser companj-. groceries. 
Charles W. Erickson. clothing, etc 

r. Freimuth. dr.v goods 

W. M. Abraham.son, clothing etc 

George E. Ralph, tobacco 

Elder & Brown, hiacksmithing 

Kelly Hardware companv, hard 


Smith & Smith, medicine ,..,... . 
\\ illiam Walka. labor and material 

poor f;irm barn 

Pat Bowl\ labor 

Annie Thompson, domestic .. 

Charles Scull, labor 

Elizabeth Scull, cook '. 

A. W. Thorpe, nurse " 

Charles McC'arthy, labor . 

Jame.s Holder, labor 

J. M. Robinson, permit for cottage 

and bam on poor farm ... 
Radcliffe & Willoughbv, plans and 
specifications for cottage at poor 



Erickson, clothing and 

;) oc 

;j oij 

.S 01) 

;w 00 

i; 00 

4 no 

7 »"» 

G 00 

4 t'O 

7 00 

i:> 'jn. 

27 7o 

;;t; itu 

•t 00 

4 oil 

4 ou 

:; 00 

2 00 

;; 00 

4 no 

7 W 

4 00 

:i oil 

.s on 

9 U) 

4 00 

.S IH' 

22 00 

lii 00 

4 Wl 

11 sn i 

l> on 
4 On 

4 LKi 

:; 2u 
8 40 

2S W 
27 1:; 
35 'A> 
23 2:; 
»il 2i. 
2(j .■)2 
4.'5 Zi 
1.'. 2.". 

It 44 
34 70 
1*. S4 

7 .in 

32 05 

30 8»t 

220 «*•> 
ir, S7 
Its on 
30 IK» 
20 00 
20 W 
11 On 
C 31 

7 00 


Duluth Trust company 

court house 

George D. Barnard ,<- Co!. steel 
vault furniture for clerk of dis- 
trict court 

R. S. Monger, postaRe. etc, 

ter of deeds 

A. L. Warner, treasur.-r. office rent 

for county surveyor 

T. B. Perry, assessor of unorgan- 
ized townships 

<'ity of Duluth, water for coiirt 

house and jail 

\\'illiain If. Pheli)s. securing right- 
of-way for Proctorknott road ., 
Darius F. Reese, fees In bank bond 

cases sui>reme court 

Chamtierlain &- Taylor, stationery 

county officers " 

Duluth Paper and Stationery ct»m- 

l>any. stationery county officers. 
Nugent -Brown Printing i-ompany 

printing, etc.. count v officers... 
Duluth Evening Herald, publishing 
board («f count.v eommifSsioners 

proceedings, etc 

J. J. Eklund. M. D.. coroner s fees 
M. E. Gleason. deputy coroner's 


J. «'. PiMile. deputy oroner's fees.. 
\'ivian Prince, "deputv i-<jroners 


C. B. Lelani. M. D 

ner's fees 

Kdwiurd Schneider, con.stable for 

coroner's Inquest 

George C. Smith, bringing bod'y' of 

dead man to Mountain Iron 

L. .\. Marvlti. one month clerk hire- 
county auditor's office 
\. Sonderall. one month clerk hire 

ounty auditor's office 

Amelia Smith, one month clerk hire 

count.v auditor's office 

P. W. Sture. one month clerk hire 

coiinly auditor's office 

<". L. Kakowsky. one month clerk 

hire lounty auditor's office 

I. G. Wollan. one month clerk hire 

county auditor's office 

M.irtin Halden. one month clerk hire 

coutit.\- auditor's office 

A. J. Wa.sgatt. one month clerk 

hu-e county auditor's office 

Asa Dailey. one month clerk hire 

cnuiily auditor's office 

J. C. Helm, one month clerk hire 

county auditor's office 

-Mex Schutz. one month clerk hire 

county auditor's office 

C. T. Clement, one-half month cleik 

hire county auditor's office 

1! O. Loe. one month clerk hire 

( ounty auditor's office 

Thomas J. Owens, one month cleik 

hire county aiidiioi's office 

J. ti. Ross, one month clerk hire 

county auditor's office 

l\ J. Borgstrom. part month of 
June clerk hire county auditor's 


W. L. Whipple, one month clerk hire 

i-oimty treasurer's office 

II. -V. McHarg. one month clerk hire 

county treasurer's otllco 

Otto Eriek.son, one month clerk hire 

county treasurer's office 

A. H. Paul, one month clerk hire 

county treasurer's office 

G L. W.'dan, one month clerk hire 

county treasurer's office 

W. A. K.ilmbach, one month clerk 

hire county treasurer's office 

A. M. Iiigalls, one month clerk iiire 

count.N- treasurer's office 

A. O. Whipple, sixteen litivs clerk 

hire county treasurer's office 

< . K. F.issett. one month clerk hire 

count.v treasurer's office 

W. M. Hiilis. one month clerk'hire 

county treasurer's office 

W. F. McKay, one month clerk hire 

eounty treasurers office 

Andrew Johnson, sixteen days cierk 

hire county treasurer's office 

S. S. Williamson, one month clerk 

hire county treasurer's office 

A. J. Miller, on? month clerk hire 

county treasurer's office 

Andrew guaal, making agricultural 

report town of McDavitt 

11. M. Coulombe, making agricultu- 
ral report town of Culver 

Ciiarle.'s M. Nelson, making agriciil- 

luial report town of Rice Utke 
Aaron Stark, making agricultural 

report town of Mi.lway.... 
John F. Gans, making agricultural 

report town of Solwav! 

M R. ,Iohn.son. m.iking agricuitiiral 

report town of Clinton.... 
Paul Lepak. making agrlculturarre- 

port town of Gnesen 

J. S. Daniels, iiiaklng agricultural 

report town of Canosia 

John Anyer, making agric'iiltiVral 

report town of I'loodwooil 
Charles Rosen, making agiicilitural 

report town of Duluth 

Rudolph Lang, making agricultural 

rejiort town of Herman 

Victor Johnson, making agricultu- 
„f.^J. '■''ix^'"t town of Grand I>jike.. 
\\illiam O'Hara. constable fees Bi- 


M. Harlow, constable fee.s Towef' 
C. M. Stevens, constable fees Flood- 

C. Kolla, constai)lo"fee.s' EveleVli" 
U- ,l1"';i'J; ^''t"''-"" fpes Blwabik.. 
y. \\. Miller witness fees Biwabik 
Gorge Healey. witness fees Evel- 

H. K. Gillon, witness fees Tower 
George A. Greene, Juror fees 

Gust Johnson, juror "fees "EveVeth' 
Alfred Riff, juror fcis Eveleth 
David Farti. juror fees Eveleth" 

15 10 
21 00 

820 00 
4C .S6 
15 00 

132 00 
40 ,% 

200 00 
12 50 
47 44 
70 80 

182 78 

22 .30 
50 oO 

20 .55 

21 inO 

5 75; 
5 00 
2 (m 
7 50 
100 00 
IN) ijlj 
75 00 
90 00 
90 (N) 
70 00 
80 iiu 
125 00 
80 on 
75 ti) 
90 00 

Of St, Louis. 

< 'ounty Auditor. 
P. r A. J. WASGATT, 

State of Minnesota, County 
— ss, ori the Gh day of June, 1S9U, a 
petition signed by tweniy-f„ur freeholders 
ot said county was presented to us prav- 
ing for the establishment of a hlghwav 
running into more than one town of saiJi 
county, and not within the limits of anv 
Incorporated city, and described as fol- 

Beginning at the southeast corner of 
section 16, township 51, range 16, at the 
Swan Lake road, running thence due west 
to the ( loquet river, and extending from 
the west bank of said Cloquet river at a 
point on the same .section line, in a 
northwester y direction along the right- 
of-wa.v of the Duluth. Mis.sabe & North- 
ern railwa.v and terminating at Burnetle 
htation in the south central part of sec- 
tion 1., township 51, range 17; and the 
board of county commissioners of sal.l 
coiinty having determined that in the 
judgment of a majority of its members 
.said petition is reasonable on its face- 
It IS hereby ordered, that a hearing b.- 
said petition at the count v audi- 
iii the city of Duluth, "in said 
luesday. the 8th day of Au- 
place .said 
may be said in 

hridge bond 


Railro.iil aid 
bond interest. 

B.280 00 

12,500 00 

n..'"i(!7 iJO 
12,500 00 



poor. . 


< 'ount.v 



County road 
and bridge 
building inter 

Railroad aid 
bond Interest. 

_ % 24,869 50 $ 21,803 50 $ 

genera I. $i:w,477 55 $ t;i,7!t7 47 $ 

2t),7Hi! 70 
23,419 00 

16,tas 31 
2,197 92 



G,]S9 50 2,73C 00 6,000 



6,230 00 

12,500 00 

6.567 50 
12,500 00 


Referred to 

$205,553 35 $102,437 20 $163,720 
c()mmittee of the whole. 


had on 

tor's office 

county, on 

gust, 1.S99, at which time and 

board will hear all that 

favor of, and 
^^aid petition. 
It Is furthei 

i^Kaiiist, the granting 
ordered, thitt C^arle 


Kauppi, John W llliains and F. W Kugler 
members of this bo.ird be, and thev are 
hereby are appointed a committee t"o ex- 

B.v Commissioner Kugler: 

Resolved, that the applications of F 
<. Smith, De Arckey McLarty, of this 
date, numbered 451. 452, 453. 454 and 455 
respectively, to purchase certain lands 
therein described for amounts therein 
stated and the office of said Mcl^rty to 
pa> in full the taxes on said lands for 
the years 1890, ]i,97 and 1S9S, be and the 
same are hereby favorably recommen led 
to the state auditor, and the chairman of 
tnis board is hereby authorized 10 endorse 
on the several applications the recom- 
meiid and approval of this board of the 
said applications and bids. 

Commissioner Kugler moved the adop- 
lon of the resolutto:i, and it was declared 

t^^;,.^ ^ proposed road and ihat sai.l 
comm ttee meet up„n the route of said 
road in said < ounty for the purpose 
examirtation of sai.l road, and miike 
port thereoi at .sai.l meeting 
board hereinbefore specified 






County Auditor, 



No further business 
tion of Commissioner 

adopted by a unanimous vote. 

of the 
the as- 

on cer. 



Fllewood, constable "fees 

15 00 
5 00 

75 0<1 

70 lx> 

51 .33 
99 .8 
88 11 
72 20 
«t ,V, 
83 07 
104 21 J 
l.t; 2'i 
45 47 
102 0"} 
135 .10 
87 Ik. 
58 14 
175 n.) 
95 '.'l 
8 O^t 
.S lU 
8 I M.I 
H Ou 
8 00 
8 00 
S 00 
8 0.J 

s m 

S 00 
8 Ou 
2 45 

Per A 

(L. S.) 

appearing, on mo- 
Kugler, the board 


County Auditor. 
J. WAS(^..\TT, 


Om<;*'. ,^' T^ouis County. 
Ti.e K ,I^"'"t'i. Minn.. July in. im 
on hi^ .''h "^ **«»"'.^' c-ommlssioners met 
on this, the second Mondav iv,.. 

Present— Commiss-mers Kueler 11... .r 
^AaiSe"^ "'*' Chai^.ilSr'ilor^cVil;: 

a proposl- 
county Id- 
years on the 

E. Lomasney, manager of the rtninfti 
Telephone company, sifbmitied 
tioi, f,,,. telephone service for 
hcers for a (leriod of three 
following basis: 

of charge '"^"''''' "^''^'^* telephones free 

usedhv'^'.h ^'"■"'•'''? •'" '^th*^'" telephone..; 
use,i b.\ the county at a discount of Vi 

" Referl^Vr *''^"' ''■^''^'''- ^'heduVe rafs 
atMl ja\r ' I'ommiitee on court h.nis,. 

B.v Commissioner Kugler: 

r',^^T")'4^", ^'^"^ '^*' application 

( tosly Park Land companv to pay 

sessnients for local improvements 

lam land .-.Itualed in the cltv of 

i'Juo ''"^siribed In i>elltIons, dated 

iS!<w, which assessments without interests 

'i'.'i...'r"^ «**'"• '""ount to $1140.50 and the 

luriher offer ot .said land companv to pav 

the further sum of $2544.28, in satisfaction 

of taxes penalties and interest for the 

i.--^li!;y^",*'' l^' V"^ ^^- "^hlch amount to 
$o.a».8t. is hereby favorably recommend- 
ed to the state auditor, on condition, how- 
ever, that the said sum of $1140.50 local a.^^- 
«essments shall be paid before this rec- 
ommend IS presented to .said state auditor, 
?.'-ji J«'"'V'' V4 ^"'ther that said sum of 
fJ.^4.28 shall be deposited •^'Ith the count v 
treasurer before such presentation of this 
recommend, both of which facts such 
jia.vment of assessment and deoosit of tax 
.shall be certified on .said application by 
the county auditor. 

Comrnl.ssloner Kugler moved the adop- 
tion of the resolution, and It was de- 
clared adopted upon the following vote- 

,.-}.f-**'~^'''!?"^'^^'""*'''*' Kugler, Berg, 
\\llliams. Chairman Morcom— 4 
Nays— Commissioner Kauppi— 1 

Robert Houghan 

AV. S. Henlev '. 

Richard Ho.v 

Edwin A. James i: Co.'... 

Anna A. Johnson 

Johnson & Co 

i:. L. Jones 

C. J. Kalmodin 

August Kasllnski 

James Knealey 

Peter J. Krupp 

K upey nske 

.\. B. Lange 

R. T. LaueiTTian 

C. M. Lemlre 

A. M. Lltke 

Robert N. I»omis 

W. D. Lucore 

A. McDonald 

Joh n C. McDouga I 

John McMillan 

Donald McLellan 

William McGuire 

A. H. Mratin 

J. W. Marvin 

T. N. Miss 

William .\ndrews 

John Anderson , 

I'. A. Broughton 


Emily Breggren 

P. Bakke 

l>avid Buchanan 

John Carlson 

B. e{..rro!I 

Central Mercantile 
F. D. Culver 
M. J. Davis 
S. I>alley 

1 67 

2 10 


2 Gh 

1 45 

1 St; 

2 32 

1 67 

1 45 

1 18 



6 56 

2 38 

1 86 

it 7'< 

12 14 

2 22 




1 ..7 

4 2.-. 

1 ."i7 

H. C 
P. T 
J. R. 



Ward .. 

Hanson . 
Ryan ... 





4 08 

A 1^ ., . CULVER. 

A. Doublals 

E. W. Durant '. 

„. „ „ TOWN OF DULUTH. ■ 
^^. H. Stevens 

„ „ .,, FLOOD WOOD. 

1-. B. Cluff 

Herman Hill 


^. Jolln 

^ , ^ , KELSEY. 

Gustof Liiid . 

Bart let I & McMartin 

T, ^1 r^ , ^"^"'^ LAKE. 
Jacob Fredman 


H. L. 


2 .<o 

1 I'J 

2 29 
5 6^1 


1 21 

12 jU 

7 3C 

7 .v» 

1 30 

Duluth Dredge and Dock company.. 150 41 

By Commissioner Kugler: 

Resolved, that there be and is hereby 
appropriated out of the couniv levenue 
fund the sum of $14.6.50 in pa'vment of 
clerk hire for the six months beginnin:,' 

"'^''S'iu./".'-'' i- \^^:\ =•'?'' "-"'''"S^ Willi Dec! 
..I. 1S99. in the following named offices, lo- 

Cleik .)f the district court 

Register of deeds 

t-iiuni.v treaaurer .. 

County audittn "i,'."""! 



Notice in the matter of C. E Lovelt 

uVe clZVv'^'.'r '"-''-""te,! and referred ','.; 
iiie count.v attorney. 

re-l.l Vroi'i"c"'Vf' '/'111 ""''^ Pr.-'^onted ami 

hlm'^in";"^' '"'"IV^^ taxe^V^n .^a^ns: 
nim in Isys, in the citv of Virginia foi 

nrri.; I ""'' ^"'".''•- refuDded to him. 
sessmetns! '" •■"""""''■- f-n taxes and as- 

W. o. Pealer. on behalf of George H 

iVi"s"?flsr.';..'/'l'''"'V "' ^"'^' ^•«- ••^"'" of »*-'ii 
n .s.i isfaction of persona property taxes 

levied against said ilumii^on in Jsms 
Referred to committe-e 


and the county auditor i 
to Issue liis warrants in 
':lerk hire upon r.quis 


of sucli 

Itlons from the 

the salaries becom. 

several officers when 

Commissioner Kugler moved the adop- 
tion of the resolution, and it was de- 
clared adopted by a unanimous vote: 

On motion of Commissioner Kugler the 
board adjourned to meet at 9 o'clock a. m. 

* o'clock a. m. Julv 11. 1899 
met at 9 o'clock a. m.. this 
July, 1899, pursuant to ad- 



on taxes and as- 



1 12 
1 IJ 

1 12 

8 .VI 

■''iti" .^/';^hinney, justi"ce peace fees 
Ri.-hard Wilson, justice "peace'fees 

J. D., attorney 

court \irginl.'t 

W. G Bonham, attorney 

court Tower ; 

«'-Vy.."^ Tower. munic'iV>aV court' fee.s 
U ain C. Sargent, sheriff'.4 fees 
\\ Illiam " ■-■ 

peace fees 


1 12 
1 12 

4 40 

3 to 

50 00 

3"> ''n 
49 67 

669 09 

team work Ver- 

farm and superintending on barn 85 00 
' ' '" $ 



2t 75 

-.4 :;; 

4 IMI 

34 17 

7 00 
123 95 
. .$ 17 .")0 
17 ."lO 
17 5ii 
21 60 
17 50 

$12 W 

IS 00 

15 00 

By Commissioner F. \V. Kugler: 

Resolved, that the count v attorney is 
hereby authorized and directed to ratify 
and discharge a certain personal tax judg- 
ment a-alnst T. J. Ryan entered and 
docketed Oct. IS. 1891, for the sum of fif- 
teen 46-100 dollars being the tax of said 
R.van for the .year 189.3, the .same having 
been paid. 

Commissioner Kugler moved the adop- 
tion of the resolution, and it was declared 
adopted by a unanimous vote. 

Bv Commissioner Ole A. Berg: 

Resolved, that the offer of Me.ssr.s Ap- 
pleby and Johnston to furnish all mate- 
rial and perform all labor 

the erection of a 
♦ he poor farm. St 
Ing to plans and 
51 ml lire pared bv 

recfulred In 

cottage to be built at 

Louis county, acoord- 

speciflcatlons provided 

Messrs. Radcliffe and 

Willoughby, for the sum of one thou.«and 
nine hundred and ninely-six dollars ($1996, 


G. A. Hjerpe 

<''hildren's home 

St. Luke's hospital . 

S. AVenberg 

Woman's hospital 

N. H. Murray 

St. Mary's hospital ... 

M. E. Gleason 

John Mesberg 

W. H. Congdon & Son.."......" 

M. J. Durkan & Co 

Eveleth Hardware company." 
A. i*. Cook. expenst\s 

l>oor on Wrmilion range 

I.. A. Barnes, office rent a.sslstant 

superintendent poor 

R. (. Sloan, office rent county phy- 
sician ." 

A. L. Warner, treasurer, office rent 

superintendent poor 

A. J. Braden, medicine ....". 

Johitson Bros., livery superintendeiit 


Smith <& Smith, medicine...... ." 

Duluth Paper and Stationery com- 
pany, .stationery superlntetvlei-iit 


R. S. I.ierch. convcvance 

-M St' %vart & Co.. Conveyance".".' 
1. H. Dihbell & Son, conveyance ,.. 

•M. R. Johnson, conve.vance 

William O'Hara. conveyance.!.!]!!! 
M. J. Durkan & Co., conve.vance 
(ieorge F. Chester, postage .stamps 

etc.. clerk of court j 

O. Halden, postage stamps 


L. H. Whipple, postage and 

press county tre.isurer 

E. Morcom, postage stamps, etc.!! 
Arthur Lye.s, hauling ashes from 

court house 

I... D. Robertson, washing towels 

for court house 

Hendricks Liry Goods companv, 

olankets for jail ." 

J. B. Middlecoff, postafje stamps 

.)udge of probate 

Commehlal Light and Power" c.'i'm- 

pany, light court house and jail 
Arthur Darker, plumbing at court 


Nort hwestern Fuel coni'ian v fuel 

court house and jail ...'..." 
Farrell & Trumbull, plumbing at 

sheriffs residence 

Western I'nlon Telegraph company, 

clock servh-e at court house 
E. P. Alexander, office rent for coun- 
ty attorney 

Duluth Humane society! services 

of agent 

Albert AVieland. 
county auditors' 

15 00 
20 00 

1 .•11 I 
41 4n I t 

. llllani C. Sargent, boarding coun- 
ty piisoners 

P r^riS^^^^'-^'TX specTAl "roAd. 

h. Erick.son. labor Vermilion road $ 
Ernest Sellberg, labor v"-m^iion 

r oa a 

Jacob Freeman 

milion road , 

'^rn'.y'i'"^ ^^' Nelson.' Tabor 'Ve'r'mi'lion 
'■ !! w'^ Anderson'.' ' 'labi'r ' 'vermTliin 

1 <'ati 

ii"»^' t'arlson, labor"'\'''efmi'l'l'on"ro!i'd 
1 etc Johnson, labor Vermilion road 
\ener Bowman, labor Tower 

Mesaba road 

John Bowman. 

ml lion road 
Eued Walshen. 


Charles Walste'n 

milion road ^ ^. 

1 ^}^^^'}^.l4^^^liOVS COUNTY 'iioAD 
"i'o'inlVSs '""^'"^^'^ in-^Pect?^S^^- 


'''i,,^**"!^'""'' f'fP'^fses. etc.,"rn.4pect- 
Ing couniy roads . 

John Hawklnson. sjtlary "su'ri'^.rin. 
tendent of roads "i»-^rin 

n'.n'v!' ^■''P-'''" ""^ Stationery"co'i;i- 
rojlds *^'""*^"*"'"-^' superintendent of 

R. W. Nichols 

S. Collin.s 
team ... 




work V^er- 


work Ver- 

3 .-u 

30 00 

17 2t^ 

9 98 

8 40 

6 65 

24 50 

14 iX) 

23 00 

14 00 

county treasurer submitted the Msf 
yeaT'l's'ys' "".T""]''^ P'-VP-n^'^iaUls for he 
office. r^Hurned from the sheriiT's 

.sessSfs ^^ ^•""'""'*'*' on taxes and as- 


The county audit, r submitted the fol 

he'v^ar^^lVqi'^ln!!^' "' exTK^'j^S/ture; 'tV.'.- 
".■I .\edr i.sHS, and expenses for rhe nr^t 

Um-r'of'''"'.;^' 'T '"^'■''^^•- vvl\h"^he"os- 
m. te of amount nece.ssary to meet the 

wl'.'ich'V' '/^'J'": y^'^'- 1S99 aTa basis 
upon ^h'^h to make the anuual tax Wvy : 

Expend- Expend- Esti- 

ed 1H98. ed 1st 6 mated 

\i„i!f... « mos. 1S99. for ls9!i 

AluK'sclerks^i^-^^''^^* ^''^^ =^' » '■^' 




Clerk of district 


(-lerk of district 
court clerks .. 
Register of 

dee. Is 

Register of 

deed's clerks . 
County attorney 
and assistants 
Judge of pro- 

Judge of pro- 
bate clerk 

Superintendent of 


County Commis- 

Jailor and 


Fireman, janitor 
and watch- 

Humane ofni?e " 
Assessor of 


Board of audit!! . 

The board 
11th da.v of 

Pre.sent— Comml.ssioners Kugler, Berg 
Kauppi, Williams and Chairman Morom' 

Absent— None. 

Edward Doiran 

W. M. Evans 

F. W. Eaton 

Duluth Rooting conpany 

Mrs. (;. E. Felt 


George C. Gilbert 

Joseph Gibson 

Mrs. R. A. Gray 

Mrs. R. Green 

T. C. Groseman 

C. H. Halgreon 

W. J. Hambly 

M. F. Hannon 

J. J. Hartley 

H. Hartel .'. 

Parker W. Hewins 

B. II. Holmes 

Holgate & Co 

Fred W. Horn 

W. P. Hurlbert 

c. E. Humphrey 

C. B. Hovey 

Joseph Jenson 

Gudeman Johnson 

A. B. Jones 

H. D. Jones 

M. Karlenberg 

Mrs. L. Kelley 

L. Kohagen 

O. A. Kruschke 

Patrick I..ane 

J. J. I^auerman 

George Leahy 

James Lendberg 

James S.Lo.imis 

W. E. I.,oomis 

Alexander McCardy 

Mrs. William McDcnald . 

John McMillan 

Charles McMillan 

J. C. McLaughlin 

Fred .Mratin 

Kev. T. J. Mackey 

Frederick Morse 

J. I'J. Morrison 

K. C. Mitchell 

J.lUie Minor 

J.din W. Miller 

R. Meinlng 



Northern Banking 
lOzra D. NIckerson 
J. J. O'Flaherlv .... 

,)ohn O'Brien 

H. L. Paddock 


Partridge ... 


Peterson . . . 
Peterson . . . 

1 49 

2 J7 

11 15 

2 01 










1 « 







1 17 

..$ 1 .'.; 

..$2 42 
7 < 1; 

, .$ 6.5 

.1 I :;-( 

.? -J 

.$1: 41 







R^o,. t„N<->KGANlZED •TOw'ns. 
Beatty Bros 

William Jackson !! 

W. S. Williams .... 

R. T. Campbell 

J. Samuelson 

Williams & Campbell"!!!! 

,\P^f ??"t;on of Commissiotier" "Williams 
the following revLsed list of unpaid ,"- 
Konal property taxes for the vear 1898 was 
adopted and the couniy auditor directe.t 
o lile a copy of same with the clerk of 
•I'i' *' ^'t': t-t court for the purpose of hav- 
ing citations i.ssued thereon: 

ykAn'?^'''''^' -faxes' FOR ""^i^ii^; 


Andrew !!!!!!!! 



P. J. 

K. P. 
F. W. 
J. K. 

P. K. 





4 7.; 

1 .".2 

4 ;?.. 

2 •;«; 

1 55 
1 79 


1 2; 

2 6.1 

12.147 92 
3,000 00 

5,470 00 
1,500 00 

12,01 HI 
3, (hi.! 

6.002 73 

2,794 ,50 

6. 1'".') 

3.000 00 

1,500 on 

5,287 40 

2,6S9 75 

3,000 00 

1,500 00 

4,313 05 

2,461 43 

3,si67 62 

2, 154 46 

ij^i > 

3,000 00 

1,500 00 


4.80 00 

261 00 


1,500 00 

750 00 


3,S79 59 

1,921 9S 


1,814 00 

982 00 


2.040 00 
275 (K» 

1,020 00 
150 00 



The Zenith City Telephone companv, bv 
its president. R. H. Evans, submitt'ed a 
proposal oftering to establish telephones 
m each couniy office where the Duluth 
lelephone company have one, the countv 
to pay the Duluth Trust Company, as 
•"^""ir. *•'"'''■ Pt-rson agreed upon, the sum 
of $4.>0 per year, payable In quarterly in- 
stallments to be divided between the two 
companies in jiroportion to the actual 
bona hde pay subscribers of each com- 
pany during the quarter for which rent 
IS paid. 

Referred to committee on court houde 
and jail. 

693 00 

132 00 


B.v Commissioner Kugler: 

Resolved, that the application for an 
.-ibatement of taxaes by Martin M, Lovell 
for the year 189.v. be and the .same is here- 
by favorably recommended to the stale 
auiidllor, and the chairman of this board 
is authorized to endorse on said applica- 
lion the aiipioval and recommend of this 

Commissioner Kugler moved ihe adoi>- 
tlon of the resolution, and It was de- 
clared adopted by a unanimous vote. 

By Commissioner Kugler: 

Resolved, that the county auditor be 
and he is hereby authorized and directed 

to ascertain the .several amounts of un- 
appropriated fund.-, in the hands of the 
public depositories of the countv at the 
times of their several suspensions since 
the yi^ar 1KS9: to credit pro rata all divi- 
dends and sums from them received, and 
to charge the balance due from them to 
the several funds pro rata, so that the 
books of the county shall show the correct 
amount of available funds in the county 

treasury: and payments on dividends 
when received to be credited in th« sam.' 
manner, and the countv treasurer is di- 
rected to make such changes in his books 
as may be necessary to make tnem corre 
spond with the oooks of the couniy aud- 
itor, pursuant to this resolution. 

Commissioner Kugler moved th-^ adoii- 
tion of the resolution, and it was de- 
clared adopted b.v a unanimous vole. 

MtQ/.r^T T .VP*^ 23 $ 28.540 OS 5 41,120 

Ponr^il^*- '^ V^^^ '■-<*' S GENERAL. 
Jjoarding prlson- 

fi,9,30 afi 

road maps ,.! 

blacksmlthing for 'road 

14 75 

9 00 

10 CO 

125 on 

f. 13 

It Oil 

2 .50 

10 5(i 

14 (» 

10 00 

7 .50 

7 .)5 1 



4 (Hi 
18 00 

52 1.1 



on table 

D. E. Holston & Co., oak tables reg- 
ister of deeds' o;ce 

R. E. Patterson, insoectlng: boil- 
ers at f"purt house and jail 

. .,. n.i. piun^ijing gfj,^ county 

Charles litis, 

SO .50 
2 lit 

2 2.. 

1 00 

9<J 00 

3 00 

48 00 

11 65 

39 14 

1 ?« 

2 00 

20 00 

25 00 

1 .:o 

20 00 

12 00 

.< ommissioner Williams moved the ulm 
ion ot the resolution, and t was dto uTri^.i 
dopted by a unanimous vote '"^''t'^"' 

St^te of Minnesota, County of St. Louts. 

Whereas, on the 6th dav of June IS-V) n 
petition signed by twenty-four freeholders 
'i'n ^'V'^ t'ounty was presente.l to us prav- 
ing for he establishment of a h igh lv•^ 
runn ng into more than one totii of '' 
count.v, and not within the limits 
I'o^"'!^^'''''^*'*^ ^'ty, and described 

Beginning at a point on the Sw 
road between ,sectIons 6 ami 
al, range 16, running thence 
line between .sections 1 and 

: "^^^'^^i^- i.:»ntl »■ 5 and S and 
township 51, range 17, to the 
at the southwest corner of 
Uiwnship: and the board of county com- 
missioners of said county having del "r- 

" a ma jot it v 


Light, fuel and 
repairs to jail 

Light, fuel and 
repairs, court 

Blanks, book.s ' 
and stationery 

Printing ." 

Register of 
births and 

Fire wardens ..' 

Wolf bounty ... 

Other miscel- 
laneous items. 

-.5.50 •12 

3,569 69 
1.444 75 


MO 99 1,828 77 2.000 

4.7.3,S 85 
14.i;;:i .SI 

483 75 
241 75 
173 00 

1,688 SG 
2,130 60 

612 fJO 
20 00 
40 00 

S.2(» 53 3,96-1 51 




By Commissioner Morcom: 

Resolved, that the sum of $600 be and is 
hereby appropriated out of the countv 
special road fund for the purpose of tut- 
ting out. grading and Improving 
the extension of the Grant road to the 
village of Hibblng. 

Commissioner Kauppi moved the adop- 
tion of the resolution, and it was de- 
clared adopted by a unanimous vot«. 

By CommLssIoner Kauppi: 

Resolved, that wc the board of countv 
commissioners of St. Louis county, Minne- 
sota, do hereby levy and assess agalnsi 
the taxable real and per.sonal property of 
said St. Louis county, for countv pur- 
poses, the sum of $150,000, proportioned to 
the several funds, as follows: 
County revenue fund, general pur- 





.•an L.iko 
West on sai.l 
12, 2 and 11, 
anil 7, In 
range line 
section in said 

Sheriff's fees . $ I2.l5'j 

Deputy sheriff's 
and clerks of 
liistrlct court 
\\ itnesses, 
jurors and 

special attor- 
neys, etc 


Probate courts. 

Coroners' in- 

Justice courts ., 

IS S 5.087 SO $ 9,000 

1.992 5rt 1,059 00 1.50T 
7.^98 1L .5.691 f»S G,.W 

4.265 95 2,016 10 3,000 


poor . 

poor fund, for support of 

road fund, for 
repairing county 

3,2.30 20 
2.360 84 

building and 

County road and bridge bond, in- 
terest and sinking fund 

County bond interest, for Interest 
.on old bonds 

Railroad aid bond Interest and 
sinking fund 


2;), 001 


. 6,0J0 


1.4S7 85 
219 6!» 

1.S61 59 
1,281 78 

fi21 28 
30;t 14 

1 70 ) 


said in 
granting of 

mined that in the judgment of .. ...ajo.nv 
on Us nu!?:^*''" •'^'"'' '•*'''''^'" '« reasi-'nabie. 
blrt '^ ''«''"f}'>' ordered, that a hearing be 
,;k ^ffi **''! P^'i.'t'on at the countv audi- 
tor s office in the city of Dniuth in s-iid 
county, on Tuesday, the xth day of Au 
gust, 1,S99 .tt which time and p"la°e sah 
board will hear all that may be 
favor of, and against, the " 
said petition. 

It is further ordered, that Charles 
Kauppi. John Williams and F. W Kugler 
m-mbers of this board be. and they a r." 
n LTr?/ i"".^' '^PP"'nte.I a committee to ex- 
amine said proposed road and that said 
committee meet unon the route of sa d 
road in said county for the purpose of 
examination of said road, and make 
PO'^f^thPrcof at .said meeting of 
board hereinbefore specified 

.\ttesf Chairman 


Board and 
of poor $ 

Burial expenses 

Poor farm. In- 
cluding salary 
of overseer 
and help 

County physi- 
cian, superin- 
tendent of 
I)oor and 

State Institu- 

Temporary re-"" 

Transportation ! 
Other miscel- 
laneous Items. 

$ 3:!.1I4 6:>, J 1V,958 71 $ 25,!NK) 

4.502 (R 
044 ^6 





Total $150,001 

Commissioner Kauppi moved the adop- 
tion of the resolution, and It wats de- 
clared adopted by a unanimous vote. 


8.261 31 4.609 45 6,5*1 

4.410 00 

303 38 

3.929 10 
2.672 66 

2.064 (U 

2,080 00 

60 00 

2,906 38 
3,137 10 

947 58 


Labor and ma- 


$ 26.786 7n $ 16.638 31 $ 






.$ 20, 

346 iO $ 
072 80 

714 82 $ 17,000 
1,4S3 10 3.00.1 

On motion of Commissioner Williams the 
following list of unpaid personal property 
taxes for the year 1898 was ordered can 
celled from the tax rolls of St 

C. J. Andre 

M. J. Arimond 

A. G. Brown 

J. A. Bowers 

O. T. Bcrgquist 

Mrs. A. C. Benlley 

C. F. Backman 

Axel Carlson 

Walter L. Case 

George L. Cheesebrough 

Crowley Electric company 

Oliver Day 

James Dass 

E. .4. Dailey 

James Duffv 

W. H. Everett 

Charles H. Eldridge 

Joseph Earhart 

Duluth Manufacturing 



1 V) 




1 1.; 

12 06 

23 07 


James Pilke.v 

James N. Prior 

Quesnel l^ros 

K. Rankin 

E. C. Regli 

John Rendle. 

Anton Ringsied 

G. L. Roberts 

A. Rockwell 

John Rossiter 

E. B. R>an 

James Simpson 

A. E. Skinner 

O. P. .Smith 

Wallace Smith 

J. J. Stacev 

H. B. Starkey 

Stauff & Co 

J. G. Stearns 

A. W. Stewart 

W. P. Strickland 

U. S. G. Sharp 

.\. Seastcd 

H. T. SalyardB 

C. H. Sager 

Frank Suech 

H. O. Swain 

c. O. Thompson 

C. Thori^son 

Christ Thoreson 

A. M. Tll.son & Co 

J. Ii. Triggs 

H. B. Wallace 

Peter E. Wadholm 

Weinish & Bouggeault 

Adolnh Westman 

W. VVhyte 

G. F. Wilson 

Iver WIsted 

George Woods 

James D. Young 

J. P. Moliter 

Elmer Mitchell 

Elia.s Minje 

Michael Martin 

F. A\'. Maynard 

Paul Masdio 

N. W. Murray 

Emil Nelson 

David Ogllvie 

Mary O'Brien 

Mary Olson 

L H. Paige 

.Mrs. Tillle Palmer 

Mrs. C. F. Payne 


Martha C. Peterson 

Pierce & Hutchinson .. 

C. B. Plllsbury 

John Promberger 

E. T. Quinn 

A. A. Reed 

F. A. Rehder 

N. F. Richardson 

Mrs. Mary Restan 

John Robinson 

F. B. 

Fred Rus.sell 

John Shulin 

C. Skanson 

Mary Smith 

Thom;Ls Sproat 

C. H. Sproat 

M. B. Slalrbird 

Mrs. M. J. Starkev 

Christ Staveth '. 

Ch.arles Stevens 

J. B. SLi-wart 

E. G. Strum 

William O. Sharp 

W. H. Dunning 

Louis Saindon 

Mrs. Mollie Saar 

Sulphin Packing compjny 

Samuel Sweet 

S. A. Thompson 

Harry Threadcraft 

J. C. Tallefson 

H. W. Tuschscher 

W. H. Ward 

Isaac E. West 

Wheeler. Carter & Co 

A. B. Wilson 

Eric L. Winje 

W. C. Wood 

A. G. Wray 




• > 



, 6 
. 3 2.-| 
. 1 .',2 

. 2 1,: 

1 9S 
. 2 3S 
, 6 (H> 

1 71 
16 ut 

5 ,n1 
12 ::i; 

2 22 

2 -X 
1 2'! 

7 7.; 
1 :;.i 

1 2! 
16 i, 

14 2- 

3:! o.'i 

5 07 


1 44 

10 2*1 

3 if.> 
I 95 

6 20 
2 8!t 
8 27 
5 0.S 
4 15 
2 iC 



County bond 
interest, old 
bonds $ 

County road 

, « S-^lft 60 $ 2.197 92 $ ai.OOO 

0,139 50 $ 

,736 00 $ 6,<Xn 

Mrs. James Farrell 

8. H. Foster 

(Jeorge Gilbert 

C. Giest 

J. P. Gordon 

E. L. Gross 

Samuel Haley 

Hallln, Erickson & Co.... 

<Jharles J. Hamilton l 

Frank J. Hantz 2 

L. Harrington 10 

t5eorge F, Hatcher 

Hoare Music company 3 

J. D. Holmes 2 

G. F. Hoover 2 

. 1 06 


1 30 

9 34 

1 :.<. 

34 46 

2 56 

1 8.'! 

2 26 

4 02 

5 84 
2 ^5 
1 i.'t 

11 .^9 


I' red Brown $ 

Knauf Bros !!.. 

I'. McNamara 1..!!!! 

Putnam & Berg 

Mike Heglund & Co 

Marcus Kobi 

Charles Peterson 


Anton Arjoves 

Joe Faith !!." 

James Harrington !! 

Isaac Iveraon 

Mrs. Kojarnip 

Ed Lake 

J. Silveri>ec , 

.lohn Sarsick 

M. Tomatz !!.!!!! 

John Calrson 

P. T. Ferlander !!!!!!! 

Isaac Hohn 

John Koclilvar 


Mrs. J. R. Nordstrom 

John Soptist 

John Swanson 

Malt Gernicie 


Charles E. Fay 

Prescott & Mears company !!!! 

M. H. Martin 

John Weinberg 

r, , ^ . BIWABIK. 

Emil Schmied ;... 

Frank Seniich 

B. Bergstrom f 1 as 

SPARTA. ■■■ 

Seth Sellers | 75 




11 ♦«.: Brown, (i. \-. j 

Brain, C .'." 

Borg.sirom, P. j 

Black. Allen 

Beebe. E. E 

Barnes, E. W 

Bull, J. W.... 

Baldwin. O. W.. 

Brown. H 

Briitian. P. J.. 

Bosworih & Haviland 

Bondy. E. L. ... 

Birch. W. S 

Beebe, E. B ! 

Baldwin, Li. A 

Brower, G. S 
Caster & Davi.< 
Chandler, Mrs. aiarv 
Commercial Printing" 

Cobean. John A 

Cox, D. A.... 

CuIIen. H, C 

CroWIe v, D. D 

Caulklns, E, H, 

Chrlstensen, Nels .! 

Congdon, A. S, . 

Crosby, C. W 

Carson, Dr. C. 

Crowley. J. j. 

Cutting, Frank .!!! 

Davis, John H. ... 

pavid.son. Sarah S. ..! 

perrige, p. ^4 Oo 

Dunphy, J. B. , 

Davis, George F 

De Vault, J. L. .!! 

puluih Beef companv ,!! 

Draper. W. N. ...... " 

Erickson. A. 

ivisoii, w. N. ..!!!!!!!!! 

Eiler. Anton 

Foote. W. A. & Co 

i'N)ster, Jennie 

Ferio & Guilbault 

l''oote», J. L. 

Fulton, E. P. 

Gleriet, Mrs. M. 

Grange, F. B 

<ii rman, F. (; !!' 

Gregory. Jcnni.'^on & Co 

Hammond, J. c 

Hartmaii, Emil .,! 

Herinan, J. F. . 

Hill & Wellbank '!!!!!! 

Hood. L. I 

Humanson. C. H. "!!!! 

Hugo Iron Work.s !!!! 

Hannibal, Thomas ... . 

Hartley, Chellew Co., 

HIgglns. George C. ... 

Hoelsch«r, Albert ... 

Harion. G. W !! 

Jensen, George .. 

Jame.s, H. E 

JohauBon. Carl M 

Kendall, H. C 

eKnnedy, W. A 

Kennedy. F. E !!!!!!!!! 

McKeiizIe, Robert 

McLachlin. Nell 

.Marsh, F. J !!!! 

Miirphv. S. C. 

Mlshler. Walter . 

Miller, N. J !.!!! 

Mainello. S 

Mann. G. W !.!!!"!! 

Marshall. Peter ...!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!"' 
Motor Line Imiirovemeiii conipanv 
Mulligan, A. J. ... 

Melby, John !! 

McGregor. A. T 

•Vorton. E. V .. 

Norton. J. W. .. 

OLson. John R !!!! ! 

O'Donnell. James !!!!!! 

Ohmer Grocery company ! 

Palmer, L. G 

I'earson, H. W. ... 

Penny, E. B 

Phillip, Mrs. M. A 

14 3i Palmer, J. W !! 

!* 27 Peachev. S. E. . 

■.4>, Peck. W. B 

17 Phillip. Frankie '. 

;.' Rlchai-dm. E. S 

Randall, William ...!!!! 

Richardson, W. H 

RosBen, J. C. . 

Steele. A. C, ...'! 

St. Paul Fire and 

a nee companv ... 

St. Paul Fire and 

ance comi)anv 

Seeley, M. H.' !!!!!!!' 

Scanlon, Gipson Lumber companv 
Sutphin. J. B, . 

Smith. F. W ! 

Sterrelt. S. O !! 

Selpel. G. .\ 

Searle. .\. I 

San ford. W. W !!!!'! 

Swaine, George D !!!! 

Taylor. Ritch !..!!! 

Traff. Charles 

Tinkham, H. R !.!!! 

Turner, James !!.!!! 

I'nioii Sewer Pipe companv!!!!!! 

Van Baalen, Daniel ." 

Verboncour, D. A ! 

Volksfreund Publishing conipanv! 

Welch, Mrs. T. B ....". 

Wheeler. Martyn !!!!' 

Vv'ilcox. James M 

Wishart, F. R 

Wyman. Frank E !!!!!!!!! 

Wercrka. Joseph 

WIe.sgold. S !!!!"' 

Wilson. Charles 

Woodberry. Dr. H. W !!" 

Young. Frankie !.!!!!!!! 

XaroKk\, A 


Bernsteen, Sam 

(^addleshield, John !!!!! 

Giles, A, L !!!"" 

Pikkarinen. Otto !!!!!!!!!!! 

W«st, John 


Haran. Jenni 

Hooker, I..eoiiard 


California Restaurant 

Keopp & Oil 

McGarr.v. P. H 

Schlitz Brewing companv 


Backus, Flossie 


Le Roy, Lucy 

Lees, T. H 

iRo.N juNCTioJi! 

Harrigan. Mrs, C 


McCioud & Ford 


Barne.«i, M. A 

FItzpatrIck, John 


Barbels Bros 

Brltton, Louis 

Cole & McDonald !!!!!!!! 

Grand Rapids Ixigglng company!! 
Maxwell & Jamser ... 
Mis.sissippi River Lumber company 

Plllsbury. J. S 

Pine Tree Lumber compianv "! 

Smith. R. S 

Wilkins. N ! 

^.^ VIRGINi!\. 

Conner Buffet companv . . 

« A. ef' T^' OF DfLITH. 
Bradley. H. M 

Commercial Light and Power com- 
pany (balance) 

Clark & Jackson Lumber companv 
Du uth-Superior Bridge company". 
Duluth Street Railway company 
McGuIre. William (balance) 

1 nterme.ver & Washburn, trus- 

Williams, W. D. ,'.'.'. 

Wheellhan & Potter . 

...... CLINTON. 

\\Illiams & Campbell $-\) 






lis .".5 

8 M 

12 V! 

2 !>5 

1 61 
I n5 

:• :»t 

:• 27 

3 12 
S 97 

14 6:1 
5 (>i> 
5 07 

2 si 

2 *>•► 

1 :«• 

3 .M» 

2 41 
2 Oi 

2 4S 

4 02 
9 2.' 

2u so 
u u; 

3 (L'i 

27 S2 

17 62 

3 IC 

s tii; 
i« :;ti 
2.S :t5 

9 S9 
14 ."•.•« 

3 21 

5 78 

5 •;5 

4 6( 
3 :;•» 

3 .»'• 

4 17 
13 2* 

4 :a 
3 55 

2 78 
10 14 
51 IS 

3 5.5 
42 0;: 

4 S2 



• 19 





1 : ! 

1 14 

1 i":i 
i 02 

IN .71 

2 13 


2 iHI 

7 4.S 
9 46 
5 til 

2 N-. 

2 in 

•i Oii 

1 .w 
9 19 


2 6n 

Marine Itisur- 
Marlne Insur- 




16 01 
26 43 
9 74 
4 :!2 
9 4;! 
t> IN 
166 91 
4 .58 

2 s; 
49 :!<) 

7 55 

10 S.S 

8 .5.4 
4 85 

13 0.5 
22 IH 

11 5:» 
6 (3 

14 77 
4 42 
6 86 
& 10 

12 W 
6 34 

3 0:: 

2 22 

4 95 

15 46 

76 29 

94 30 

6 S> 

306 III 

2:; 96 

6 15 
17 01 
27 :19 

7 94 

5 <ii 

3 u:i 

10 76 

4 95 

4 a; 

3 i)!l 

11 i;i 

4 02 

5 2'» 





$8 111 


1 :a, 

$8 27 

3 10 

$4 61 

6 92 

41 4^^ 

11 Vt 

$3 22 

$7 i.S 

$5 ".5 

$3 :;i 






2 31 

2 4) 


15 68 





4 72 
3 5» 

5 It 
7 S5 
7 4; 

13 ns 
3 12 

$1» 82 

$684 1 J 

4,.38s <4<i 

745 3 » 

3. 86:5 75 

7,364 7! 

4 25 




No further business 
Hon of Commissioner 

(L. S.) 

Per A. 

appearing, on mo- 
Kugier. the boar.l 

Couniy Auditor. 

J. w.\.=;gatt. 

, J ' II J ■ 








.*.i-ji ii-mi 

h - " 







Meianchiiiy lo re 
S'>iit'<l stylf of fiitt'i 
evidem-e of I'oniinar 
fav.^r. The divvy li> 
jiurtnor in theatrii-; 

itt\ ;ho liighly g.'a- 

rtaiiinient sliiiws n.i 

into tles-^rve'.l dis- 

is still a siU'nt 

il nuinagt-nifnt. and 

n-,\\ that Ausustin Daly has finally 
esoai'td his (.'lutt'hes Alephisto is vt- 
di ublinR his hold on thtise who are left. 
Ntws from ahri>ad tflls us slonniily that 
«ajr nianasei-s. in .spreading their nets 
for Eurojvan novelties. caught not 
plays. Iiut imps of darkness. Chief of 
these wicked pieeos is "Ciay Lord 
guex." in which Pinero cut completely 
froe fr.«m his admirable "Sweet Laven- 
der" method and ran riot in naugrhli- 
rcss. Indi.unatinn meetings w. -re held 
.'ver this oomedy when it was produced 
in London, but the protests .)f piety 
>>iily gave it a valuable advertisement, 
.says Hillary Bell in the New York Press. 
We shall be similarly shivketi hy th" 
uay K Id in New York, but "these 
ar.xieties must tempt us to see the play 
in order u properly condemn ii. 
• Wheels Within Wheels' is another 
V. :}k that has mantled the vhc^^ji.s uf 
IJntish matrons with the flush of shame, 
yet it was a great success in London, 
and probai<Iy that fortune will follow ii 
here. "The ilirl From Maxims."" in tho 
I''ren>?h original, was an unspeakable 
:h;iig. and even a careful adaptation 
tannot wholly eliminate its otTensive- 
ness. Possibly the adaptation mav be artistic than prudent, for afle;- 
"The Cuckoo." Charles Frohman mi\ 
venture much without li>sing his pre.s- 
ti?e. Odilly enough, u play' whose an 
thorship is ascribed by many people to 
i>s<.ar Wilde, seems to be the most d--- 
< f-nt of the London season's producti.^ns. 
The ostensible author of "The Tyraniiv 
of Tears" is Haddon Chambers, hiu it i'^ 
?«» brilliantly imlike the style of this 
n Titer and so closely akin to the stvie of 
the wriur of "Lady Windeniere's Fan" 
tna: the English gossips lack nothing 
but documentary proof of the!>- asser- 
tion that in this fine comedy ()scar 
W iide has stolon his way se."retly to 
the stage. However this mav be, the 
fact rt-mains that while Pinero and 
other moral authors have shocked L m- 
don by wicked pieces. Oscar Wilde, im- 
prisoned for immorality, is reouted to 
be the author of the most moral work 
that England has known this .season. 
With D;;ly dead and the Fr>hnians and 
r.tderer in partnership with Satanus 
there is little promise of modesty in the 
theater next winter. The enormous 
success cf ""Zaza" last spring and the 
present abundant prosperity of ""The 
Hi unders"" are indications uf a public 
taste which the managers will hasten t.; 

genelally blonde. Hamlet seemed to 
have the pt-tiiliar complexion which in 
such cases appears to carry fiith it pe- 
culiar endowments. He was not 
mad as I read Shakespeare, and ther- 
are a hun<Ired or more lines which li. 
me sei-m proof of his sanity. Fie was a 
thinker, a philosopher, a man ahead of 
his age and suspected of unsound mir.vl 
because he was superior to his sur- 
roundings. -Melancholy he certaml.v 
was. and through his sensitive nature 
sounded the depths of feeling and suf- 
fering of the man that thought logic- 
ally and profoundly." .Miss Arthui 
added that while her makeup would l»e 
that of il man with hair just touched 
with gray about the temples, she would 
not attempt to imitate a man's voice, 
but rely on the depth and strength of 
her natural tones and the simplicity 
and earnestness of her work to ban- 
ish the suggestion of the W(»man in the 
part. This settles a lot of possible 
lontroversy about what a woman would 
think Hamlet looked like after reading 
the play and is for that reason im- 

beeanie an actijr beiause he lost a 
linger in a printing press. His debul 
was made in CliicJiKo. and among those 
v\bo apj)eared with him were l^illiaii 
Hiissell, Loie Fuller and Lily Wesl. 
lallian Utissell's career Is well knowr., 
and so is Loie Fuller's, although her ex- 
ploits as a .serpentine dancer have al- 
most <d)liter;ited the memories of hoi- 
various ilramaiic ventures. Lily West 
appeared for a long time In musical 
comedy, but retired from the stage and 
as "Amy Lislie, " is now dramatic critic 
of the Chicago News. 

Harry Gilfoil. the whistler and imita- 
tor of various natural and unnatural 
noi!<es. tnost of which are of the dis- 
quieting sort, is now in the London halls 
with his specialty, but will .soon return 
to take out one of Hoyt's comedies 
which he has leased for next season. 
He will play the part originally plaved 
by Harry Conor. 

Mrs. Langtry has set Aug. 31 as the 
d ue of her return to the stage. This 
will take place in London and In her 
company she will have Charley Haw- 
trey. Lily Hanbury. Ferdinand Ootl:;- 
chalk and Weedon tirossmith. Hawtrey 
is considered the best actor of the aris- 
tocratic swells in London. Oottschalk 
is a character actor who played Tween- 
ways in "The Amazons;" Weedon Oross- 
niith was t)ver here once as a mem- 
ber of Itosina Yokes' company, and 
Miss Hanbury is apt to make as strik- 
ing a figure as the star of the company 
unless she is restrained. 

John Drew's company will be the 
smallest un the road next sea.son. There 
are only five characters in "The Tv- 
ranny of Tears." and they will lie 
played by Mr. Drew. Arthur Byron, 
Harry Harv.-ood, Isabel Irving and a 
young lady yet to be selected. The 
part not tilled is that of a husband s 
typewriter, of whom the wife becomes 

When "I'nder the Red Robe" goes on 
its travels next .season Paul Cazeneuve 
will play the part of Gil de Herault. in 
whifh .Messrs. Faversham and Morris 
were his predecessors. Cazeneuve is a 
yong actor who has put in seveial sea- 
sons as a star in the romantic drama, 
playing generally in the obscure places 
where the stars try to lay the founda- 
tions of their firmament. 

The librettists are branching out. 
Harry K. Smith and Reginald DeKoven 
iised to work together, and while Smith 
had a prolific way of turning out Ih- 
lines and verses for comic operas whi-h 
kei)t him far ahead of DeKov»^n in pio- 
ductivenes.s. the composer set all of his 
music t<. the one writers words. Now 
however, there is to be a change! 
hmith stdl <-ontinues to be the almost 
universal librettist, but the next D- 
Koven piece will have words bv Stani-- 
laus Stange. who is a little bit more in- 
genious than Smith in devising plou- 
and situations, but lacks the lattei's 
felicity in the use of words. The De 
Koven-Stange piece is a musical comedy 
cal ed "The Five Little Sisters liarrett," 
and it may be a.ssume dthat due apolo- 
gies have already been made to the 
Harris<ui sisters, whose adventures 
would piovide material for five comic 
operas with, perhaps, a similar number 
of tragedies thrown in for 

A Comical 


They were two strapping young 
darkles and they were full of fig.u 
when the patrol wagon landed them at 
polke headquarters. All they asked was 
to be allowed to get at each other, and 
if they both fulfilled the promises of 
what they would do in that event, the 
city would be spared the expense of 
pro.secuting them, and the funerals 
would be cheap, for the residuum could 
nteried in a collar box. They had 
a disi)Ute about a game of craps, 
them had reached for th > 
and inllicted a sliH^ht 

vuiic^T was glowering at hi 
? eyebrows and ejaculating "G 
er." "rii break you in two. 

good mea 

They take their melodrama quite seri- 
ously in England. An actor. Lester 
Collingwood by name, was playing the 
villain in "When London Sleeps," and 
when the point is reached where the vil- 
lain tries to strangle the girl he has 
wronged, someone in the gallery threw 
a knife at him. The actor got off all 
right, as the knife thrower's aim was 
inaccurate, and the only sufferer was 
the musical director, who had to retire 
with a bad cut in the head. This took 
place within two weeks at Deptfoi"d. 

Maude Adams may go to Europe to 
mover the strain of her long sea- 
son in "The Little Minister" and 
"Komeo and Juliet." She will return 
immciliately. and is seeking only the 
recreation rf the voyage. Her phv- 
sician thinks .'-he needs it. Miss Adams 
has p^.sed for the figure representing 
Ci'lorado to be modeled in goid for the 
J'aris exposition. 

"Ben Hur • 

to b'^ broad 

is turning 

l>or,k into a 

The preparations to put 
on the stage are understood 
?nd busy. Charles Young 
the chosen portions of the 
play. Gen. Wallace has approved the 
sienari >, but he does none of the work. 
Tiie chariot raje is lo be sho»vn spec- 
ta<ulai ly. Neither Christ nor the daei- 
lixion will be introduced. 

There is curiosity as :o what William 
• •illette will accomplish vvith "Sher- 
lock Holmes" material. Mr. Gillette 
has two i-"t!ings t > his bow. and hitherto 
he has played them in highly successful 
uni.son. He is that still more rare com- 
bination than an actoi-manager. an 
aelor-auth or. and not since Boucicault 
have we had a man equally successful 
in originating character.- for himself to 
portray on the stage. He has done it 
f.ur times, and likely enough he is doing 
it again with Conan Doyle's wondrous 

Who knows? Joe Cawthorn may yel 
make the concertina a fashionable 
musical instrument. The reviews of 
"The Rounders," the new piece of 
summer folly ai the Casino. New York, 
are so divergent that it is difficult to 
guess whether it is really good or bad, 
but Cawthorn and his concertina are 
the recipients of high praise from all 
quarters. One of the critics says that 
he talks like a combination of Sam 
Bernard, Weber. Fields and the Rogers 
borihers and plays the concertina— the 
despi.sed concertina — like a magician. 
He certainly ought to because he start- 
ed when quite young, but who would 
imagine him being praised for if.' 

play IS 

will b>^ 
a company 





The Roehester correspondent of a 
dramatic paper recently said of ""Ro- 
meo and Juliet."" "This is one of the 
oldest plays known to this generation, 
but it is nevertheless very popular 
here." On the occasion referred to 
John Webster. Jr., the stalwart son of 
Nellie McHenry. was the Romeo and 
Jennie Bonstelle played Juliet. 

Although Alfred Klein rejoined Hop- 
per for the London engagement it is 
quite likely that the little comedian 
will never again serve as a foil for the 
►-longated Hopper. Klein is to play next 
.season the role of a sap-headed youog 
aristocrat in "The Giil From .Max- 
im's." a French farce. In thi.^ coined v 
Josephine Hall v.ill have the part of a 
■ lancing girl who plans to tteece the 
.voung man of his and who makes 
love to him oy ta'King him upon her 

In a recent interview Julia Arthur 
said of her conception of the character 
of Hamlet: "I greatly admiie Mme. 
Bernhardt, but my conception of the 
eharacter will he quite different from 
hers. Instead of a blonde my HamU t 
^vlll be a dark-haired man of 35 or 38 
.vours. White the Tanish people are 

The lack of details is not a reassuring 
feature of a recent announcement that 
Camille D'Arville will go a-starring in a 
new comic opera next season, it is said 
that the plans are under way and that 
the opera has been selected, but it 
Seems that D'Arville has so far 
failed to sign the contract. The fan- 
singer is now in vaudeville, and the 
story was recently told that lie; son. 
IS years old. called do-yvn a man who 
V as standing in th-^ lobby of a theater 
and talking loudly and disrespectfully 
about slay-; peopl-. 


May Irwin seems to appreciate the 
desirability of having more than one 
string to her bow when such peculiarly 
perishable property as comedians are 
the strings. She is already tolerablv 
• onfident that Librettist Harry B. 
Smith's "A Busy Woman " will carry 
her through next season, and hei- second 
bow string is an unnamed work by 
Frank E. Tannehill. Jr.. who has also 
written for her several new song.s. 

E. J. Connolly, who is now jilaying 
Dan Daly's original part in the Loridon 
production of "The Belle of New York.' 

This is the only sfenuine kind 

Any other kind is Not Genuine. 

T«r/ sauill itiul as •mmr 
to take namagmn. 





ss c«nt» 

Qeaul«« muBt b«ar slgaaturM 


St?y ''CARTER'S'' iwice- 

e sicr,^ /hey are ''CARTER'S:' 





Lavmia I. queen of the Hollan<l 
dames, known also as Miss Lavinia van 
Wesiervell Demp.sey, has written a play 
with the war of the revolution as ii 
oackground, and it may be nroduced in 
September. The title of the 
"Neutral Ground. 

.u ^"'^^^'"*^ ^^^ '^•^^'" translated into 
the Chinese language and its Chinese 
title retranslated is "The Lady With the 
rea F lowers: A Study of Parisian Man- 
ners. It was such a success in Shang- 
hai that quite a sum was offered for the 
serial rights. 

Daly's theater is to bo sold. 
..J}^^\ ^^♦^''''^an and Au.strian rights to 

El Capitan" and "Why Smith Left 
Home have been sold. 

The next Du Souchet farce 
called 'An Easy Mark." and 
has been engaged for it 

Cissie Loftus will be a member of 
Weber & i< ields' stock companv when 
the niusic hall opens in the autiimn. 

Jacob Lift has secured from Robert 
Buchanan and Charles Marlowe the 
Ameri'-an rights of "Father Anthcmy." 

Mary Mannering is to enact Winnifred 
Emery s role in ""The Maneuv 
Jane." which is to be the first 
the Lyceum next winter. 

'Romeo and Juliet" has been trans- 
lated into Yiddish by a Russian resideiu 
of New -iork. and will be acted next sea- 
son at one of the Jewish theaters of the 

Mark K. Swan, who adanted "Brown's 
I.'Jt ?''.V" J""'"" the English piece called 

t ncle, has just produced in a Penn- 
sylvania town another farce of his 
make. -The Red Cat." 

•Kronstadt" will be the title of the 
stage version of Max Pemberton's "The 
Garden of Swords." adapted for Charles 
Prohman by Addison Bright, dramati.- 
critic of the London Dailv Mail 

Frank Tannehill, Jr.. has written .-i 
play for May Irwin, which has been ac- 
cepted and may be produced afte- "\ 
Busy Woman. " by Harry B 
which is her next season'.s" 

Lillian Russell may appear in vaude- 
ville next season. 

Many years ago David Belasco and 
James A. Heme took hold of "The 
Alariner .s Compass." an old English 
play, and made it over into "Hearts of 
yak. Air. Heme made a considerable 
fortune by acting in it. Now he has 
altered it for use in low-price theater.s. 

Dainty Gertrude Mansfield, one of the 
most attractive young women on the 
boards, who was one of the most valu- 
able members of May Irwin's c-om- 
pany. IS now in vaudeville. She is 
using ""Color Blind," one of the funniest 
musical farces yet presented in vaude- 

Mrs Kendal, who presided at the the- 
atrical Session of the Woman's congress 
in London, is described as wearing 'a 
Sray silk blouse, a brocade skirt, a ma- 
tronly little bonnet tied under her chin 
and a buttonhole bouquet of pink car- 
nations. " 

Sydney Ro.senfeld and Rudolph Aron- 

•son are making arrangements to have 

their operetta. "The Rainmakers of 

^-»yria produced in London next win- 

•M I ^^^ ^^^^ ^"^« through the pi-co 
will be overhauled and brought up to 
date and some new niusic supplied. 

Little Annie McGinn, of West Butte 
owns a kitten that has just emerged" 
from one of the strangest adventurc.-- 
.hat ever befell any little girl's feline 
I'ct. ihis cat in particular, after wan- 
dering through the mine workings und-r 
Butte since last fall, reapjieared <m the 
surface two miles from the place where 
.she tumbled down a shaft. Pussy spent 
lully four months wandering through 
underground Butte, but has survivecHn 
dard ^*^^''*^' '^^^'^ '^^" Anaconda Stan- 
The cat, becoming frightened at some- 
l' "^;,-^"'""*''^' ^'"^^" a shaft near thf 
big Poulin hoist. She survived and 
opened up a howling contest by herself 
Little Annie was heartbroken. Her 
brother secured a long rope and lowered 
It into the shaft, honing that the kitten 
would "catch on" and be hoisted, but 
the cat only howled louder. Annie used 
to carry biis of meat and bread over 
to the hole anl throw them down for the 
i^at to eat. After a couple of weeks tho 
moaning in the shaft ceased. Annie 
gave up her pet a.s lost forever, and 
t hristmas at Annie's home was not us 
cheerful for the owner of the lost kitten 
as It might have been had kittle not been 
so venturesome. 

Early in the winter the miners in the 
Green Mountain, the Mountain Con and 
other shafts in the vicinity Imagined 
they heard sounds similar to those made 
by a sick infant. Later the same noises 
were heard in the Anaconda. Mountain 
Xi^'^l' J?''^^ ^^^'I*' Modoc. Mountain 
^u '^*; R?''"s and the other workings on 
the Meaderville slope. 

While some children were playing 
near the dump of the Colusa mine they 
were startled upon beholding a cat tum- 
bling down the pile of rock with a car- 
load of waste that had just been 
dumped. The cat meowed piteously a" 
it rolled over just in time to escape a 
big chunk that came bounding past. 
The children ran to the rescue and found 
a sorry-looking species of the cat family 
Its hair was matter and soiled, its eyes 
red and it was sore and lame. The only 
mark of identification was the little rib- 
bon about its neck, to which was at- 
tached a small brass bell. The feline 
underground explorer was returned to ' 
Its owner at once. | 

be i 


and one of 

other with a razor 

wound <m the cheek, small drops <f 

blood .glistening along the length of th- 

cut. The darkey who had done the ( ut- 

ting was loudly expressing his desire t > 

be allowed to finish the work of slicing 

up the other into chops and beefsteaks 

and the cuttee was glowering at hi ri 

under his ' 

on. nigge 

"huh" and other phrases expressive of 
immeasurable contempt and sinist.-,- 
designs, in the intervals when the oth'" 
stopped to get his breath. One of thein 
was a rather slender individual wiih 
a coffee-colored complexion, and th- 
other one was a bull-necked fellow a« 
Iliac K as coal tar and with a pair o<" 
small beady eyes that glittered like -i 

""Ml-. Ossifer." said the coffee-colored 
gentleman, "just let me get at that 
ornery black niggah an" they won' b" 
enough left of him to pick up, sure there 
won. " 

"You come at me an' you' friends wil' 
never know what come of you " re- 
plied the other son of Hani. 'I'll «at 
you up, you pussy-laminus dood nig- 
ger, an' you' friends won' hev noth'n 
to bui-y but you teeth an' toenails " 

"Yo'll need buryln' wuss'n a pois'n 
pup wen I git through wiv you," re- 
turned the coffee-colored gc-ntleman 
"but you' frien's won' bury you— aln' 
'nutf of 'em outen de penitencesherry 
to carry you' remains to th' ashpile— d- 
county 11 bury you by order o' de board 
of health." 

The two fire-eaters were with dlfficuitv 
kept apart while they were goin'- 
through the formality of being searched 
and the people around headquarters did 
not breathe easy until is was ascertained 
that they were unarmed. 

Each was locked up in a cell so as to 

make suie that both would be found 

when it was time to go into court in th-.- 

morning. The separation by stout iron 

bars seemed to fan their fury, and they 

bellowed like stags and made the ro.r'f 

ring with their defiances. They kept it 

up until finally the sergeant went in 

and told them that if they did not shut 

up they would both get ninety days :n 

the morning, but this had no effect 

whatever. The sergeant's patience was 

exhausted after a while, and he and th- 

jailer and one of the detectives who 

happened to be in the office evolved i 

plan to put a stop to the nuisance Th- 

ser.geant fished out from his desk .\. 

couple of old disabled revolvers and two 

decrepit old knives, ami the darkic, 

were told that they would be given an 

opportunity to get the satisfaction that 

they had been craving. Thev loudly 

expressed their pleasure, and bofh 

I romised the officers to show them an 

artistic piece of "nigger killin'." 

With the .solemnity of a procession to 
the scaffold they were led through the 
jail and down stairs into a narrcjw area 
rhe .sergeant leading the way, one of 
the other oflk-er.'- carrying the knives 
and the other one the revolvers. Th'- 
eoffee-coloted gentleman was obvioush 
much impressed by the formalitv of th"- 
procedure and began to look about him 
nervously. Arriving in the arena, the 
two were stationed one at each end. 
each attended by an officer, and placr-i 
facing each other. Then each was given 
a revolver and a knife, and it was ex- 
plained that at a signal to be given b>- 
the sergeant they were to empty th-'ir 
revolvers and then rush at each other 
with their knives if neither of them 
were wounded by the bullets. The 
darker colored of the fire-eaters nov,- 
began to look a little serious, while tho 
perspiration stood in large drops on the 
forehead of the coffee-colored gentle- 

"Say, Boss," .said the latter, pointing 
to the revolver the other one had, "is 
that there thing that boy's got load- 

"Why. of course," replied the sergeant. 
"You would give him a fair show, 
wouldn't you?" 

"Bofe of those here loaded?" inquire.! 
the other with the suspicion of a quaver 
in his voice. 

"Sure." answered the sergeant, "and 
if you don't get each other with those, 
there's the knives." 

"Well, say," said the coffee-colored 
gentleman, "that boy hit me firs', an' 
don" I get the firs' shot?" 

"No: you both fiie together," repli-^d 
the sergeant. 

"Say. Mr. Sergeant," said the ebonv- 
coloretl fire-eater, "I'd hate powerful : > 
kill that yellow dood before I get u 
chance to lick him right, I would— an' 
'sides, I owe a feller in Superior 35 cent.s 
an' I promised to pay him tomorrow." 

"Say. boss." said the coffee-colored 
gentleman to his .second, '"you fellows 
iB jest a-faalin'. I guess— no— well, say, 
t just like to see a lawyer about this 
busncss. I don' want to do nothin' 
that's goin" to get the law against me— 
if I ce.uld get that boy outside I'd break 
his head open, but I don" wan' to d > 
nothin' unlawful— deed I don'." As 
he spoke he gesticulated with the re- 

"Say. boy. don" get keerless with that 
dissolvor, " said the ebony-colored gen- 
tleman, making a dive to get behind hi.-; 

" 'N besides, I'se willin' to accept that 
hoy's apology fer hittin' me." continued 
the coffee-colored gentleman. ""You see. 
we Avas havin' a little game of craps an' 
we bofe got a 1111 excited. Yes. I'so 
willin' to 'cept his apology, deed I 4s." 

With this, without waiting to hear 
whether the ebon.v*colored gentleman 
decided to tender an apology or no. the 
coffee-colored gentleman dropped hi.s 
weapon and made a dive through ih- 
door, whereupon the ebony-colored gen- 
tleman heaved a sigh of relief and came 
out from behind his second. "I kn(?w 
that boy wouldn't stand up to the 
•■ack." said he scornfully. 

"I'll get him back here if you insist on 
fighting." said the sergeant. 

"Oh, no, sargint; I'se bleeged to you. 
but I'm not the pesterin', 'vengeful 
kind," the ebony-colored gentleman 
said. "I'se willin' to drop this right here 
if that boy don' bother me no mo'." 

The two were locked in separate cells 
again, but it was needless precaution, 
for they were as mute as sheep, and 
nothing more was heard from them 
until they began to snore in their bunks, 
and they did that in an apologetic sort 
of way. 

Almost Here! NEXT MONDAY, July 31, Is Olrous Day In Duluih I 


iOOO Peoolc j^ 
500 Horses ^ 
300 Pcrfonncfs 
5 Big; Arenas «^ 
\ Aerial Enclave 

M Mile Race Track. 

THE !r*VINC53Li: 
MONARCH or-- T»iZ 

/'. M u s E ;vi E .N T wc n I r . 

65 Rcilfoad Cars J' v*' 
25 ElcphanU ^ ««* ,:'» 
JOO Dens ani Cap : ' . '» 
i 2 Acres of Tent". .* 
$3,700,000 Inveited . > 
$7400 Daily Expense," . 


OF |«Ppp||I 



I i^J^I? 

John 0*Sr5e:i'fl j^ 



Famous EqaJne 
Show, the . . . 











10 O'CLOCK. 








Duluih, Monday, July :9t. 

Reserved numbered seats and admissions show diy without anv 
adxance in price, at Boyce's Drue Store, corner 4tli Avr. W. and 
Superior St. /f « Will alto cxhiMt in Wost Suptrior, Tussday, Aog 1. ng the Enermoiii AdJIllo.ial Expente of exhibiting In this Seetien, Rinslip-B Ere«. WHI Chaise SO centm to tho Wcrid't Sreatut Shew*. 

toire. says the New York Sun. Hateful 
as the stage was to her youthful id^'as, 
she prefered it to the husbands avail- 
able then. There were three candi- 
dates in those days. One was a giovt-r 
who lived in her neighborhood, and th^- 
other two aspirants to her hand were 
a tanner and an apothecary's clerk. 
The last had the best chance of the 
throe, but he did not appeal to her .so 
.'-t fondly as the stage, distasteful to 
her as it is said to have been. It is 
not generally known that her earlier 
appearances attracted little attention. 
One audience laughed outright when 
she liftted up her long, thin arms in one 
of the classical plays at the Comedie, 
and the directors \\ere perfectly \^ill- 
ing to allow her to retire when she 
slapped one of the leading actresses 
there for some fancy insult to her sis- 
tei- and refused to apologize. i-iiie 
tried singing in the fairy extravaganzas 
after that, then played a part with no 
dialogue to speak. These unfortunate 
experiences did not make her fonder of 
the stage. So she one day locked up 
her mother in a room of their apart- 
ment, took what availal)le money she i 
could find and. in company with a, dis- I 
charged servant, ran off to Spain. But | 
that country did not take a fancy to j 
her and in a few months she had to send < 
for money to come home. She got an i 
engagement at the Odeon and almost j 
lost it by boxing the ears of the princi- 
pal actor for giving her directions at , 
rehearsal. In 1872 she returned to the 
Comedie. It was two years later, when 
she exhibited two busts at the Calon, 
that Paris began to talk about her. Her 
activity, v.hich has never ceased dur- 
ing the quarter of a century that has 
pas.sed since that time, remains a cause 


cosmetics until she can smile only with 
difnculty. Mine. Bi?rnhardt moves 
with the agiUly of a cat, while Mmc. 
Lehmann treads with great care. Mod- 
jeska retains little suggestion of j'outh- 
fui strength. Yet the French actress is 
at least as old as any of them. 

"rtOOD MOR]\'ING.- 

"How can you?' That's Swetiish. 

••J low do you arp? ■ Ttiafs Outoh. 

• I low do voii stand?' Thai's Italian. 

"Co with <}od. .senor.' Thafs Spanish 

■•llow do you live on?" Thafs Rnssiaii 

"How do you perspir??" Thai's 

"How do you have v- r-v'f?"' 

"Thank God, how a c vou? ' 

"May thy shadow rever grow 
That's Persian. 

"How do you carry \ourself?" That's 

"Ke mider the guard of God." Thafs 
Ottoman.— Tit-l$its. 

Pile and Fistula Cure. 

We are pleased to send free sample 
treatment of our Red Cross Pile and Fis- 
tula Cure. If you don't care to send four 
cents in stamps, treatment will come Just 


the same. 

Dr. Rea & Co., 





A Frightful lllunder 

often r;iiise a h.;rr-ible Burn, Scald, 
Cut or Buckle I's Arnica Salve, 
the best in tlie world, ivill kill the pain 
and promptly heal it. Cures Old Sores. 
l<evtr Sores, Clcers, Bojls, Felon.s, Corns, 
rtll Skm Eruptions. Best Pile cure on 
earth. Only 2'ic ii box. Cure guarantee!. 
Sold by W. A. Abbett, d -ugglst. 


The Husbands That Were Available 
In Those Days. 

Nobody ever suspected that Sarah 
Bernhardt lacked chances to marry 
in he youth, although she was past 40 
when she iTiarried M. Damala in Lon- 
don. She could have had a husband 
even before she unwillingly consented 
to become a student at the Conserva- 

of wonder to all who hear of her. Part 
of this is attributed to her incessant 
absortion in her work which is never 
broad enough for her to look forward or 
backward. It is always the subject of 
Ihe moment which engrosses her. She 
has made fortunes and thrown them 
away. Her last tour in this country 
was not so succesful as some other.s. 
but she cleared a profit of $80,000. It 
was all used up when she got to Paris, 
and the week after her return the val- 
uable jewels she had taken out of pawn 
for her tour in this country were 
pledged again. Probably it would bp 
found that she pos.sesses today nothing 
more than every night's appearance 
brings to her. She has been Hying 
through England playing in the small 
towns afternoon and evening and is 
now doing the same thing in France. 
The motive of all this work is said to be 
her desire to make money enough to 
pay for the elaborate decoration of her 
new theater in Paris in time to have it 
ready for the exposition next summer. 
Much of her money has b«en given to 
her son, to whom she has been lavish 
alway.s. When she was last in New 
York Mme. Bernhardt showed no evi- 
dences of her age and work. She is now 
only a few years from 60. Her skin is 
smooth and firm, without a wrinkle. 
Her eye sare bright and her vigor un- 
diminished. All the physical exercise 
she takes is the result of her work. 
That is enough to keep her in good con- 
dition. Most of her time is spent in the 
theater, and there she is never still for 
a moment. The roles she has selected 
in recent years are much more exactin,g 
than those of her youth so far as their 
physical requirements are concerned. 
One authority attributes her wonderful 
youth to her large appetite. She eats 
abundantly, and persons who see her 
mincing her food nt a supper are said 
to get little idea of the way in v.hich 
she sati-'fies herself privately when the 
amount is governed by her appetite and 
not by respect for appearances. Sarah 
Bernhardt is the most striking instance 
of the youthfulncss of women in pub- 
lic life. While her skin is smooth and 
clear, Adelina Patti is pasted over with 

Read the want page end you may find 
s omething to inte rest 5 ou 

Dr. Miles' Ueart Cure 

Cures a Prominent Attorney. 



Made a 
Weil Mart 

prodnc«B th-. abovo results in'30 dayv. K acta 

powerfully and quickly. Cures when all others fail 
TounKineu will regain lh?ir loKt manhood, and old 
men will recover their yontliinl vigor by tisia; 
REVIVO. It quickly and Bureiy restores Nerroiu- 
nes8. Lost Vitality, Impotency, yir?M)y Kmisii'oaflt 
tioet Power, Failing lleincry, Wastica Dimzsea. aiid 
all effects of eelf-abuse or excess and indA>cretioa. 
which unfits ona for etudy, business or laairiage. H 
aot only cures by 6tf>rting at th/i neat of diseftse. but 
loa^reat ucrveton!c end blood builder, brine- 
in? Lack the pick f;}oi.r to pale cbeeks atid r» 
storing the fire of youtL. It, wards off Jnt>anitf 
uid Consumption. InsiFt; on having REVIVOf 23 
other. It can be c.irr\ed in vest pocket. By mail, 
81.00 per p&ckasp. c. bIx for S5.00, with » posi 
tlve wrltren guaranteo to cure or relontf 
tbe money. Circular freo. Address 

Royal Medicifle Co., 't^Ssra^ 

For sale in Duluth, Mlna.. by S. K. 
aOTCB. 4rujnr1at. 

R. R. C. PUELPS, IhB leading pension 
attorney of Belfast, N. Y., writes: 
"I v:is discharged from tho army on 
account of 111 health, aid suflfcred from 
heart trouble ever since. 1 frequently bad 
fainting and smothering ;ipells. My form 
was bent as a man of SO. I constantly wore 
an overcoat, even in summer, for fear of 
taking cold. I could not ai tend to my busi- 
ness. My rest v/as broken by severe pains 
about the heart and left shoulder. Three 
years a^o I commenced using Dr. Miles' 
Heart Cure, notwithstandi ag I had used so 
n:ucli patent medicine and taken drugs from 
doctors for years without b 3ing helped. Dr. 
Miles' Heart Cure restored mo to health. It 
is truly a wonderful medicine and it affords 
mo much pleasure to recoir mend this rem- 
edy to everyone." 

Dr. Miles* Remedies 
are sold by ail drug- 
gists under a positive 
puarantee, lirst bottle 
benefits or money re- 
funded. Book on dis- 
eases of the heart and 

nerves free. Addres:!, 

DU. MILES MEDICAL CC .. Elkhart, Ind. 






'BY THE... 

Louisville & Nashville 

Write for Information to 


I»0 NOT DESPAIR : Uo notSu:. 
[ei Lionger! The joys and ambitloKr of 
life can be restored lo vou. The very 
worst cttBCb of Nervoui neblllty ar» 
.-ibsoliitcly (•Mr«'c liv PJIKFtf'p** 
T-lBL-fiTS. Giv, pronii>i relief tain- 
hoiiiiiia. lailiUK niuiiiory a id the waste 

'-nil drain o( vitai powert . incurred \>r 

L^\W6<B^P iiidisorptlons orexces!e6or-«arly years 
~f^ Iii.I'arr vi^or and potency to every func- 

tion Piarouptliesysiera. <Jivp ^^fc. bloom to the 
cheeks and '.ustre to the eyes of /_-«yA young nr nl.l 
One ")0c box ren<*wg vital energy. |*1|J8 boxea aC 
»a.60»c.miplete>ruaranteedcufe««^or money re- 
funded. Can b<> carried in ve«t >iB|F' po»-kct Sold 
everywhere, or mailed in plain wrapper on rteelDt of 
Vrice by IMK PliRFKCTO t'o.. Cast*. Sid»., Cfckii lU. 

Sold Ui Duluth, Minn.. \>s " 
•ad B. F. BOYC& Aniklbta. 

iJEu^^MAX WntTZt 

••. ♦• 


— ) 



■» ^ ■ 





MONDAY, JULY 31, 1899, 









A Few Facts Worth Knowing 


R. and W. Pants. 

Sold in Duluth Exclusively By Us. 

They are unsurpassed in workmanship. 
They are perfection in fit and comfort. 
They are worn by best dressers everywhere. 
They are made by skillful and artistic tailors. 
They are always latest in design. 
They are distinctively original in styles. 
They are trimmed with best materials only. 
They are pressed by the new process. 
They are made in clean factories. 
They are moderate in price. 
They arc profitable to the wearer. 

Prices Commence at — 

$3.09, then $3.50, ihen $4.00, 
then $5.00, then $6.00, then $-150, J 
then $7.00, then $7.50, then $8.00. t 

Store Open Monday Evening till 9 o'Clr .. 


s tS T 


A Double Elecfrocution Takes 

Place In the Sing 

Sing Prison. 


One Killed His Common Law 

Wife Because Ke Was 



Prinof Pak. which tltMnolished a part of 
tlif buildiiiK. injuring two t oolies. 

I'tilito investigations J^ th*' latter casp 
1p(1 to the arrest o{ HoVenieoa persons, 
of wliom six were women. Two of arrested were thtS Injured coolies, 
and to the astoninhmen^ of the police it 
was discovered that th*f had made the 
l)un>bs used in the outrMcvs in the house 
of Prince Pak and wer* engaged mak- 
ing more when the explosion occurred. 
Of the seventeen, one haa confessed that 
the whole of the plot was hatched at the 
house of Prince P.ik Yung Hyo, and 
that .some of the men- who are under 
.irrest are the men whd have been lay- 
ing the bombs about iivthc streets. 

Men's and Boys' 


125 and 127 
West Superior St. 




Alberfson Stationery arkd Book Co., rn^rmtoN 

Why is Electric Light Best? 

Because it is Healthy, Clean, Pure and Brilliant. 

HEALTHY ! V '^^\^^ fxJ^r. Professor Thomson states one cubio 
• « « » foot of gas consumes as much oxygen as four adult*. 

CLEAN I ^ causes no discoloratloas of furnishings and decora- 
^'■^■-'^**^ * tlons in homes. 

^Arfc . As electric bell work, no danger of suftocatlon. 

CHEAP I py "•"'"'^ '^ ""'® ^^'^^ '" turning oft lights when not "iv;.. 
'^^^' * In use It is cheaper than any other lllumlnant. *« 

GommercrarLrglit and Power Go. m'itr^t. 



But don't buy until you have 
seen the genuine and onlv 
Peninsular Planished Steel 
Ranges. My expense of doing 
business 'is low, and will 
therefore sell you ranges ac- 
cording to my expense of 
doing business. 

C/. S. Block, 
19th Avo. West. 

'^ -^ York, July :!!.— Louis PuUerpon 
.in >>-.\Iichael McDonald were put to 
d^^.h by electricity in the Sing Sing 
, son today. 
-' I'uHerson, who was a colored man, 
■.vas taken to the electric chair at 8:20, 
and a curient 1720 volts strong was 
turned on at S:21. After lifty-five sec- 
onds he was declared to be dead by the 
attending physicians. 

McDonald wa.«t put to death at 8:42. 
a current of 1710 voltn being turned on 
at that time, and it continued lor sixty- 
tive Seconds. 

Louis Pullcrson. a negro porter. 29 
yeais old. on March 11, 1S9S, killed his 
common-law wife, Klla Smith, a white 
woman in their apartments in New 
York, by strangulation. After repeat- 
edly warning her against receiving the 
attention of other men. he saw her 
with a white man and accused her of 
intimacy with him. After the murder 
Fuilorson told the janitor of the buil<!- 
in^,' that he- had killed her. He said that 
as the woman had been untrue ho 
thought he had a perfect right to kill 
her. Instead of giving himself up he 
fled, but he was found by the police on 
the following day. fie was indicted in 
March, convicted on June 27. lS!t8, and 
sentenceil to be electrocuted on Aug. I'l. 
1S!)S. Stiiys were secured from the courts, 
which delayed the execution of the sen- 
tence for nearly a year. 

Michael McDonald, a beef carrier em- 
jd'iyed in the Kastman company's 
slaughter house. In New York, on May 
4. 18!*S, shot and killed Stephen Titus, 
the head timekeeper at Eastman's. Mc- 
Donald, after spending his salary in 
drink, had returned to the slaughter 
house and demanded several dollars, 
which he claimed were due him fur 
overtime. Titus told him to have the 
sub-timekeeper "O. K." his bill. Mc- 
Donald's demands that the money be 
paid at once lieing refused, he fired five 
shots at Tit;i.s. McDonald ran away, 
but was cajjtured before he could leave 
the buihling. Titus died the same day. 
.McDonald indicted May 20. ]89k 
and cf)nvicted on. July 1. ISJJS^ -Hip^. wo s 
.-entemed to be electrocuted on Aug. 22. 
1S!>R, but nuTnerous stays were set-eured. 
McDonald's body re.aisted the elec- 
tric current more than th-Ht of any other 
man put to death in Ring Sing. It tortk 
ten seconds longer to kill him than it 
did Pullerson. 


Fire in Fsderai Sfasl Company's 
Works at J^iist. 

Jollet, 111.. July 31.— Fire last night de- 
stroyed the great fan room of the con- 
verter in the Federal Steel company's 
plant. The destruction of the fan room, 
which supplied the air for the plant, 
will necessitate the closing of the mills 
for two or three weeks, and 2500 men 
will meanwhile be idle. The loss on the 
building and machinery i.s $10,000, but 
the to the company will be many 
times this amount on account of delay 
in getting out the work. 


Sickness at Hampton, Va., 
Soldiers' Home, Is Regu- 
lar Yellow Jack. 



I want to 600 those people who want the very best 
DENTAL WORK at a very moderate pricom 

Dr. D. H, DA Y, Dentist 

Rooms 5 and 6 Phoenix Block, 


It Has Been Tc^ken Up By tlie United 

London. July ."^1.— In ilie house of com- 
mons today. Michael Davitt. Nationalist, 
i'.sked what action the government of the 
rnited States had taken in behalf of Mrs. 
Mayhrick, the American woman now un- 
dergoing .sentence of imprisonment for litj 
after having been <onvictcd of noi«onin?j 
her husband; whether petitions had be-.n 
received from public bodies and persons in 
America, and il the secretary of state for 
home affairs. Sir Matthew White Ridlcv. 
wouM present the papers to' the hou.-;"e, 
with the government s replies. The home 
.•secretary answered the questions, saying 
repre.sent;uii»ns had been made in favor 
of Mr.i. Maylirick by the .'\meri .an gov- 
• rnment through the United States ambis- 
sador here, and that num<rous represen- 
tations had then made by privaii- ii;c'- 
viduals. But. he ailded. it would be con- 
trary to the nractice to present paper., 
dealing with the exercise of the royal pre- 
r-u ative. 


Secretary of Gen. Gomez Interviewed 
Regarding Santo Domingo. 

Havana, July :J1.— The Diario de la Ma- 
rina today commcTits upon an intervijw 
with Senor Nolasco, the secretary of Gen. 
Maximo Gomez, published in La Lucha, 
in whi'-h Nolasco is f|uuted as sa.\ing, in 
regard to Santo Domingo, that he would 
not me surprised at the fulfillment of his 
hopes that things there will be tiuicki ,• 
arrangetl and that the s<ddiers of some 
humanitarian nation will impose not^o/ily 
tirder but civilization and culture rVigre. 

The Diario says Nolasco refer.s to the 
Americans and that it would nut be sur- 
pri.sirig if the American.s should think, 
after reading such a statement from a 
re|>reBentative of Cuba, that it is the 
Spaniards and not the Cubans who defend 
the independence of Cuba. 

Ten i>ul icemen have been discharged 
irom llie foree for having tictltioned for 
the reappointment of Former Police Cap- 
tam Aranda. 

daughter of Gen. Green B. Baum. former 
pension commissioner, was today granted 
an absolute divorce fr«m her husband, J. 
Heed Liitell. a prominent patent attorney 
of Xfw York eit.v. Desertion was given 
as the ground for divorce. Mr. and Mrs. 
Littell were married in^lSSO and formerly 
lived in Washington. 



Belisvsd That Ho Was Stolen For 
a Ransom. 

Houghtrn. Mich., July ai.— Joseph, the 
10-year-old son of Charles Ruelle, dis- 
appeared last Friday afternoon. His 
fath.T iielieving that the lad had been 
stolen, offers a reward of $.i00 for his 
safe return or information leading to 
his recovery. When last seen the boy 
who is of dark eyes and complexion, 
with small and rather sharp features, 
was dressed in a blue striped callci> 
v.aist. with dark knee pants, black 
«t(jcking.-4 and shoes and a dark cap. 
Mr. Ruelle's wife died recently, and th.' 
i>oy is an only son. Knowing the father 
to be wealthy, it is believed the boy 
has Ijeen stolen by some of the many 
suspici,Diis characters with which the 
'opper district is filled, and is being 
held for ransom. 


New York Herald Regrets That It 
Was Printed. 

Now York, July 31.— The Herald will 
print an editorial tomorrow regarding 
its Dewey interview, in part as fol- 

"On Friday last Dr. Halstead Boy- 
land, a well-known physician, who 
sometimes when traveling correspond.-! 
with the Herald in a dilettant way. sent 
the Herald a dispatch from Trieste, 
which was r>ublished in our issue of last 
Saturday. It gave a resume of a con- 
versation which Dr. Boyland had with 
Admiral Dewey. 

"In this conversation the admiral 
spoke with sailor-like candor and ex- 
pressed opinions with regard to Ger- 
many that have stirred up a commotion. 
It is regrettable that a friendly conv- r- 
sation L^hould have found its way into 
print. The admiral eannot regret it 
more than the Herald does. 

"Still, when this has been recorded, 
the fact remains that Admiral Dewey 
made the statements reported by Dr. 


The Episcopalian Archbishops Advise 
Against the Use Thereof. 

London, July 31.— The arehbish)p of 
Canterbur.v, the Most Rev. Frederick 
Temple, D.D., rendered a decision today 
in the ritual cases which he and the 
archbishop of York, the Most Rev. Will- 
iam Dalrymple McLagnan. D.D., heard 
in May. The archbishcps declare that, 
while far from saying the use of in- 
cense and the carrying of lights in pto- 
cc^ssions are unsuitable or undesirable 
accrmpaniments of divine worship, they 
are obliged, in accordance with the 
prayer book, to come to the conclusion 
tliat these adjuncts are neither en- 
j( ined nor permitted by the law of the 
Church of England. Therefore, the 
archbishops add, though they may be 
used Ci) sweeten a church or for purely 
lighting they urge all the 
clergy, for the sake uf the peace of the 
church, to discontinue their use as part 
of the services. 


Tho State Board of Arbitration 
Makes a Report. 

Denver. July ai.— The l.uard of arbi- 
tration today filed its report on the in- 
vestigation of the smelter strike. The 
decision reached is a compromise be- 
tween the demands of the smelter men 
and the officers of the American 
Smelting and Refining company, com- 
monly known as the trust. The board 
has fixed a wage schedule on the basis 
of an 8-hour day for the inside m-n 
and a lo-hour day for the yard men. 
The wages recommended average about 
10 per cent higher than those offered 
by the smelter manager^:. The ques- 
tion of union <jr non-union labor is ig- 
nored and this point Is now the only 
obstacle in the way of immediate re- 
opening of the smelters. 


Extension of the Algoma Central 
Railway Being Built. 

Sault Ste. .Marie, July 31.— Active con- 
struction worli was oommenced this 
week on. that portion of the Algoma 
Central railway from Gros Cap to the 
iron mine of the Lake Superior Power 
company. About fifty men are now em- 
ployed and the force will be increased 
as fast as men can be secured. The 
southern terminus of the branch will be 
at Sand Beach, on Mlchiplcoten bay, 
about a mile of Gros Can ami 
three miles west of ihip mouth i.f ihi' 
Michipicoten river. Here, in a nice 
harbor, will be built a commercial dock. 
r.O by 700 feet, and twotore docks, each 
100 by SOO feet. The Central ore dock 
will accommodate fyUr of the larger 
lake vessels and the o'th ■?• one two ves- 
sels. Work on the dficks has already 
been commenced. A large boarding 
h(iuse has been erected and additions 
will be built as needed. Temporary 
stables have been erected. A month 
ago Sand Beach was an unbroken wil- 
derness. Now it presents a scene of 
great activity and enterprise. 

K. V. Clergue. superintendent of the 
Algoma Central railway and general 
manager of the Lake Superior Power 
company's mine, is here, there and 
everywhere looking after tlie operations 
of both enterprises. H. E. Talbot, ot 
Dayton, Ohio, is the hustling superin- 
tendent of construction of the railwav 
and dock. Joseph Tremblay, of Toledo, 
Ohiti. who has large mining interests 
in the Michipicoten district, has secured 
a contract to furnish :i0.000 ties for the 
railway. He began operations last 
Monday. The barge J. .S. Austin is an- 
chored in the haarbor at Sand Beach 
with a cargo of rails for the road. Tho 
first spikes u.sed on the road will be 
manufactured from ore taken from the 
Lake .Superior Power company's mines 
George I. Pattee is in charge of the 
supply department of the railway. 

An army of men can find employment 
on the railway at $1.25 per day and 

The Algoma Central railway and tho 
Lake Superior Power company's mine 
are Industries that mean much for the 
two Soos. 

A force of men, under Capt. Thomas 
Williams, are building camps at the iron , 
mine and doing other work preparatory ' 
to active mining operations. 

Superintendent Clergue savs that he 
expects to complete the docks and rail- 
way branch to his c impany's mines 
an<l begin shipping ore by the middle of 
next October. 


The Chances Good That the 

Infection Has Been Widely 


now under treatment, 
geons and Immune nurse 
stalled and rigid quar 
tions enforced. He does will spread bev 
The most plausible theoi 
duction of the is 
Were imported on the t 
loought sick soldiers frc 
There are no cases her 
or Newport News. Ev 
has been taken by the g^ 
local health authorities 
uneasiness is felt. 

Expert sur- 
s are being in- 
mtine regula- 

not think the 
md the home. 
y of the Intro- 
that the germs 
ransports that 
m Santiago. 
\ at Old Point 
ery precaution 
)vernment and 
ind very little 

Washington. July 31.— Surgeon Gen- 
eral Sternberg nas received the follow- 
inj: from Lieut. Col. DeWitt at Fort 
Monme regaiding the outbreak of yellow 
fever at the Soldiers' home at Hamp- 
ton, Va. 

Fort Monroe, Va'.. July 31.— Surgeon 
General I'nited Slates Army, Washing- 
ton: At 4 o'clock yesterday. Surgeon 
Pettus. Ignited States marine ho.spit.'U 
corps, quarantine oflicer, ofRcially states 
that yellow fever was at National Sol- 
diers' home, Hampton: 34 cases, with 6 
deaths. Commanding ofTicer took imme- 
diate measures for Quai-antine. Sur- 
geon Pettus states that the surgeon 
gcrtral of th<' marine hospital service 
was notified yesterday afternoon. 

DEWITT. Surgeon. 
Adjt. Gen. Corbin and Maj. Johnston, 
assistant generals, were at Fort Monroe 
yesterday, and were present when Sur- 
geon Pettus made his report to Lieut. 
Col. DeWitt regarding the outbreak of 
yellow fever at the soldiers' home. 

Gen. Corbin says that from all nr- 
counls there is little doubt that the 
.conditions are serious, and there i.^ no 
telling how far the infection may h;i\-e 
reached. There is a trolley road along 
the- beach for a distance of more than 
six miles, and excursion jiarties have 
been coming to Old Point and adjacent 
places, and have taken the trolley to 
Nt wport News and to the soldiers' 
home. Many of them have Tningled 
wiih the soldier.s. Gen. Corbin says that 
one theory of the way in which the 
fever might have been brought to th? 
hiime is that one of the soldiers re- 
cently visited Santiago. He returned 
home son;e time since, suffering with 
what the physicians thought to be 
dengue. It seems it was not until the 
inmates of the home began to die that 
the disease was discovered to be vellow 

Gen. Corbin .says there is not the least 
question aiwut the character of the dis- 
ease, physicians who were present at 
the post mortem on .some of the victims 
declaring that yellow fever was surely 

According to advices received at the 
war department today there have be. n 
a total of 40 cases, 6 of which have died. 
The soldiers' home has no connection 
with the war department. It is under a 
Iward of managers created by congress 
which manages all the soldiers' homes 
thnughout the country. The men ad- 
mitted are soldiers of the War of the 
Rebellion. Officers of the war depart- 
ment are ver>- much concerned on the 
part of the military post at Fort Mon- 
" '■ hich is within six miles of the 

Adjt. Oen. Corbin and Surgeon Gen. 
Sternberg had a conference earlv today 
and it was determined to hold everythinr 
in readiness to take care of veliow "fever 
should it appear among the troops. 

Surgeon Pettus, through Gen. Corbin. 
has refiuested Surgeon Gen. Sternberg to 
send him such expert immune yellow 
fi'ver surgeons as he can find. 

Washington, July .-U.— The marine hospi- 
tal officers are astounded at the pre.sence 
of yellow fever in that localltv. The last 
epidemic of the disease occurred at N(jr- 
foll: in is.",.", having been brought into 
port by the steamer Ben Franklin on June 
7 of that year, and in the epidemic which 
followe«l there were l,Si)7 de.-iths The 
steamer from Old J'oint arriving here this 
morning was crowded with iiassengers 


Soldiers at Fort Monroe Will Be 
Sent Nortli. 

Washington, July 31. -Orders have 
been issued by the war department re- 
moving the garrison at l^ort Monroe to 
some point on the northern coast, to be 
selected by Gen. Merritt. A few offi- 
cers and twenty enlisted men will be 
detained at Fort Mon -oe as a guard 
Surgeon General Sternberg expected to 
go to Fort Monroe tonight, but has 
learned that the boats will not stop 
there owing to the yellow fever at 

Surgeon General Wyman of the 
marine hospital service had a confer- 
ence with Secretary Algtr todav con- 
cerning the yellow fevet situation at 
Hampton. The secretary of war is ex- 
offlcio president of the board of man- 
agers of the soldiers' heme and, as a 
consequence, his orders concerning the 
home would govern it. S?cretary Alger 
assured Dr. Wyman that the war de- 
l)artment Would assist in every manner 
po.ssible to control the epidemic, and 
that, as ex-ofiicio president of the sol- 
diers' home he would issue such orders 
as he deemed necessary Dr. Wyman 
says that it may be nec: ssary to take 
many of the inmates of the home away. 

Speaking of the situatio.i. Gen. Stern- 
berg said: "The matter of dealing with 
the epidemic will be entirely in the 
hands of the marine hos-pital service, 
ijut, of course, we shall co-operate in 
any way possible. I shall ask to have a 
yellow fever expert sent to Fortress 
Monroe for the protectior of the army 

Gen. Sternberg said he had no theories 
to advance as to the cause of the out- 

Gen. Sternberg has lequested that 
Actmg Assistant Surgeon Seaton Nor- 
man be detailed for service at Fortress 

Surgeon General Van Reypen of the 
navy also declined to discjss the origin 
of the outbreak. Asked if he did not 
think it might be due to tie presence of 
the old Spanish ship Rein.i Mercedes at 
the Norfolk navy yard, h? replied em- 
phatically in the negative. 

Dr. Van Reypen also sa d that he did 
not believe it would be necessary to 
suspend operations at the Norfolk navy 
yard. The yard would, however, be 
quarantined. The ironclad monitors 
Terror and Puritan are tlie only naval 
vessels stationed at the fforfolk navy 
yard, and it is understood hat they will 
I'e removed in case their crews should 
appear to be endangered. It is-, 
quite well understood in such 
emergency the navy department pays 
little heed to quarantine regulations and 
would not hesitate to sonl ships out 
bound for a northern p irl 


People Who Ride on Big 

Consolidated Cars Must 

Go Hungry. 


A Large Humber of Tailors 

In Brooklyn Quit Their 





Chicago, July 31.-Mrs. Mabel R. Littell, 

Plattsburg, N. Y.. July :!1.-The presi- 
dent took his cnstomarv walk todav in 
comi)any with Dr. Ri.xev. The drive, 
which has be^-n planned for this afternoon, 
will have to be postponed, probablv be- 
cause (tf tie- Very cold weather. " Mrs. 
McKinley cointinues to improve and her 
conuition this morning. Dr. Rixey said 
was very satisfactory. Vice President Ho- 
bart Ls expected to arrive in a few days. 
All the nfflcors of the Twenty-sixth voliin- 
uer regiment v.lli call upon the president 
m a body on Wednesday, Au.g. 2. 

Rerlln, July 31.— The German third-class 
cruiser Falke. lately in Samoan waters, 
has been ordered home. The German gun- 
boat Jaguar will arrive at Matnpi b- 
. and of New IJritain. in the Bismarck 
archipelago, near New Qulnea. Sept. 13. 
and will convey to his po.u the governor 
of Kaiser Wilhelmsland. who will lak" 
over in behalf of Germany all Caroline, 
Pelew and Mariana islands, recently ced- 
ed by Spain to Germany. 


Attempts Made to Blow Up Members 
of Government. 

San Francisco, July 31.— Oriental ad- 
vices by the steamer Galeic contain the 

Yokohama, July 13.— Advices from 
Seoul, the capital of the Korea govern- 
ment, give details of a serious dynamit:! 
outrage there, evidently the work of a 
band of conspirators whose head :•= 
Prince Pak Yung Hyo, and whose 
efforts were directed to demolishing the 
homes of the premier and members of 
the royal hou.sehidd department. 

On the night of Thursday, June «», 
about 10:30. the city of Seoul was thrown 
into a state of great excitement by six 
terrific explosion.s. An investigation 
disclosed the fact that attempts ha>l 
been made to wreak vr-ngeance on Sin 
Ko Sin. the present premier, Pam Ki 
Yang and Pak Chunk Yong. members 
of the household department! by blow- 
ing up their residences. Explosions we.e 
repeated in different parts of the cirv 
on the 11th, iL'th and 13ih of the mon^h 
of June, the last being in the house of 


New York, July 31.— The World says: 
J. J. Eagan. a wealthy sugar merchant 
of Honolulu, is in the city. According t > 
Mr. Eagan, ex-Commissary General 
Eagan of the United States army, who 
is visiting his son in the Hawaiian 
islands, expects to have his sentence of 
suspension revoked by President Mc- 
Kinley within the next few weeks and 
to return to the head of the commi-ssarv 

"I saw Gen. Eagan a few davs before 
I left Honolulu," said Mr. Eagan. "He 
was in the best of health and gave his 
friends to understand that his suspen- 
sion is only temporary and that he ex- 
pected to be recalled to the United 
States at any minute." 

Bomba.v, July 31.— At Pivonah, capital 
of the district of that name in this 
Ijresidency. there have heen 79 cases of 
plague and 56 deaths from that disease 
in 5S hours. At the cantonment in the 
city 311 cases of the plague and 2Gi 
deaths have been reported. Several 
fresh oases have occurred among the 
Europeans. The meteorological condi- 
tions indicate the close of the monsoon, 
and the prospects are ominous. 

Seattlle, July 31.— Gold of the placer 
and the quartz kind came from Alaska 
and the British Yukon on the steamer 
Al Ki, which has arrived here, to tho 
amount of about $300,000. Probably one- 
third of the amount is Treadwell pro- 

Saratoga. N. Y.. July 31.— The Univer- 
salists national summer meeting in ses- 
sion here was adtlres.sed by the Rev. D. 
H. Shinn, of Kansas City. Mo., on "Affir- 
mations of Univcrsalism." 

Washington, July 31.— The enlistment 
yesterday for the Philippines were 475 
m.aking a total of 7,j67. Col. Pettit's 
regiment, the Thirty-first, has 1309, 
just one short of the full quota. The 
next is Col. Bell's, the Twenty-seventh, 
with 1176. and Col. Gardiner's, the Thir- 
tieth, with 1056. 

Generally Believed to Have Origin- 
ated In Phoebus Dives. 

"Washington July iii.— Secretary Alg?r 
has directed that the Josiah Simpson 
hospital at Fort Mohroe be turned over 
to the marine hospital service if it is 
•wanted. This hospital contains 1000 
beds and was fitted up for the trooj)s 
stationed at Newport News last sum- 

The marine hospital service today 
hurried a number of surgeons to Hamp- 
ton and vicinity. The oflicial rejiort 
from there this morning was thirty- 
five cases, four deaths and one dying. 

Dr. Wasdin of the marine hospital 
service is already at Hampton and is 
detailed as the expert at the home. Dr. 
J. H. White left Washington this morn- 
ing and will be on duty outside. Drs. 
C. P. Wertenbecker, Prank Donaldson, 
Farquhar, Pettus and McClintic will ne 
distributed through Portsmouth, Phoe- 
bus. Berkley and other nearby points, 
as occasion requires. Surgeon General 
Wyman has not yet decided whether he 
will go to Hampton, but will do so if 
there is any need of his services. 

The officers of the marine hospital 
service refused to speculate on the 
genesis of the epidemic, but it is gener- 
ally believed to have originated in some 
of the shore dives in Phoebus and cases 
are looked for there. Arrangements 
are already made to throw quarantine 
lines around any place where the dis- 
ease shows itself outside of the home. 

The Washington health office was no- 
tified about daylight this morning of 
the Manipton outbreak. The morning 
boat from Old Point was inspected, but 
no passengers were detained. The 
trains will also be watched. There is 
a detention settlement of cottages on 
the eastern branch, which was utilized 
during the recent smalli)ox outbreak. 
This is being overhauled to receive pa- 
tients who are detected by the Wash- 
ington authorities. 

The troops at Fort Monroe consist of 
three batteries of the Fourth artillery, 
together with the headquarters of that 
regiment, all under command of Col. F. 
L. Gunther. The batteries there are 
G, N and O. 

Several Big Sporting Events to Be 
Held In Dubuque. 

Dubuque, Iowa, July 31.-The full box- 
ing carnival program of he Dubuque 
Athletic association Aug. 1:9, 30 and 31, 
was made public today. 3Ianager Lou 
M. Hou.seman announced 20-round 
fights, to be given as follows: Aug. 29. 
Jack Root vs. George Bj res, for the 
middleweight championship of Amer- 
ica. Tommy White vs. I^ddy .Santry, 
for the 12G-pound championship of the 
world. Aug. 30, Jack Lewij and Young 
Kenney, for the lightweight champion- 
ship of Iowa. Aug. 31, Joe Goddard, of 
Australia, vs. Klondike, f o • the heavy- 
weight champi<mship of the West 
Harry Lyons vs. Charley Mason, for 
the featherweight champioaship of the 

George Siler will be the referee The 
purse offerings aggregate j 15,000. 

During the week the Nutvood Driving 
club will hold its pacing and trotting 
meeting. The $20,000 horse review fu- 
turity, the $10,000 free-for-all pace and 
other purses and stakes bring the Nut- 
wood purses up to 8105,000. 

The railroads have granted a rate of 
one fare for the round trip within a 
radius of 450 miles of Dul uque 


Two Men Who Have Held Office 
Over a Year. 

Washington, July 31.— A f ?w days ago 
Special Deputy Collector cf Custom.s 
Dryden and Cashier Montell, of Balti- 
more, were ordered by the ::ivil service 
commission to appear with n five days 
for an examination. These two gentle- 
men had been appointed fourteen 
months ago to the positions, and since 
that time had executed the duties of 
their re.spective offices in a satisfactorj- 

Collector Stone protested against this 
action of the commission, but Secretary 
Gage has written a letter to Commis- 
sioner Proctor stating that if the pro- 
posed examination was to be held in 
compliance with the order issued bv the 
president in 1897, Mr. Dryde i and Mon- 
tell must obey the order. He did not 
understand, however, why the examina- 
tion had not been held a y«ar or moie 


Believed Disease Can Be Confined 
to Soldiers' Home. 

Norfolk, Va., July 31.— .\ message 
from Governor Woodfin, of the Soldiers' 
home at Hampton, says that there have 
been three deaths from yellow fever 
since yesterday and thirty cases are 


Asks the United States to Award 
Prize Money. 

Washington. July 31.— Rear Admiral 
William T. Sampson today filed in the 
supreme court of the Distric of Colum- 
bia a suit in his own behalf and also in 
behalf of the officers and enlisted men 
of the ships of the North A.lantic sta- 
tion who took part in the naval engage- 
ment off Santiago and the subsequent 
captures, for prize money. The suit is 
similar to that recently entered by Ad- 
miral Dewey in the same coirt. 

London, July 31.— "Teddy" Hale, the 
Irish bicycle racer, started from Hol- 
born viaduct here today in a n effort to 
ride 100 miles daily for a year. Sunday 

Cleveland, July 21.— Beyond an out- 
break in the Polish settlement, which 
was promptly supju-essed by the militia, 
the night passed without serious 
trouble. Many cars were stoned in su- 
burbs, but so far as learned no one was 
injured. A mob which formed on Fl«>t 
street in the south end of the city was 
dispersed by the militia with flx-'d 
bayonets and a number of the ringlead- 
ers arrested. 

Seveal Cleveland military companies 
will probably be relieved from duty to- 
day by Adjt. Gen. Axline. The troops 
which have been brought here fro:u 
other cities will be retained until all 
danger of rioting is passed. Even then 
the outside companies will be with- 
drawn gradually. 

The Iwycott movement haa reached a 
point where it is almost Impossible for 
anyone who rides on the Big Consoli- 
dated cars to purchase the necessaries 
of life. This is especially true in the 
outlying districts of the city. 

"Do you ride on the Big" Consoli- 
dated cars?" is the almost universal 
question put to a would-be purchaser 
by the merchants. If the answer is in 
the affirmative, the customer is po- 
litely informed that he or she cannot 
be served. 

Every branch rvf the Big Consolidated 
system was in full operation today, but 
aside from the Euclid and Cedar ave- 
nue lines the cars carried very few. if 
any passengers. That the boycott has 
become a most important factor in the 
struggle between the company and its 
striking employes, is now admitted on 
all sides. 

The Big Consolidated officials say 
that the movement is bound to fall of 
Us own weight within a few days. 

On the other hand, the lalKir union 
leaders declare that the boycott haa 
Just liegun; that when it reaches its 
full scope all classes and interests will 
be effected. 

Not only are the Rig Consolidated 
lines in Cleveland to be Ijoycotted, but 
all street railways and other properties 
in other cities in which President Henrv 
Everett is in any way interested, the 
strike leaders state, will also be reached 
and tabooed. 

The Cleveland naval reserves were 
released today from further strike duty 
hy Adjt. Gen. Aline. 

Coroner Simon today rendered a ver- 
dict in the case of Ralph P. Hawlev, the 
non-union conductor, who shot and 
killed Henry Cornzweit. finding that 
Hawley did the killing without provo- 
cation or excuse. Hawley is in jail. 


Fifteen Hundred Garment Workers 
Go Out In Brooklyn. 

New York, July 31.— At a meeting of 
tailors employed in the shops in the 
Brownsville district of Brooklyn last 
night, it was agreed to declare a strike 
this morning. The meeting was addressed 
by Joseph Barondoss. who advised and 
instructed the men how to carry on the 
strike, cautioning them against 'violence. 
As a result of the meeting l.VX) garment 
workers will go on strike. This number 
will Include operators, finishers, basters 
and pressers. 

The tailors demand a 10-hour dav, a 
graded scale of wages, and an increase in 
pay. They also demand that a working 
week shall not consist of more than fifty- 
nine hours. They claim that the contract- 
ors have violated the agreement made 
with the tailors after the strike of 189»J. 

The conlractor.s say thev will stand out 
against the demands of the men and can 
secure plenty of men to take their places. 
It is believed that an attempt to do this 
will cause trouble today and Police Cap- 
tain Velsor of the Brownsville station will 
keep all his men in reserve tor an emer- 

The strike cf coatmakers in Manhattan 
is ending. It is reported at their head- 
quarters that 1000 men have been granted 
their demands and returned to work. 

The cloth spongers who struck on Fri- 
day for an advance of 15 per cent in 
wages, reported that five employers had 
settled with their men, but later repu- 
diated their promLses. It was decided to 
call those shops on strike again today. 


Not Believed That Building Trades- 
men WIN Go Out. 

Chicago, July 31.— While the strike of 
the local brickmakers may result iti 
calling out the building trades unions of 
the city, numbering about 50,000 men, 
the conference held today between the 
business agents representing the var- 
ious crafts terminated v.ithout a definite 
decision in regard to the matter. With 
one accord the delegates refused to dis- the incidents of the meeting, but it 
is believed the majority of the building 
trades' representatives argued against 
striking in sympathy with the brick- 
makers, inasmuch as the latter are 
merely trying to force the non-union 
yards to recognize their organization. 
A strike would affect many union yards, 
and the labor leaders do not believe, it 
is said, that the time for this is at hand. 

Montreal July 31.— P. M. Arthur, grand 
chief of the Brotherhood of Locoi^tlve 
I< iremen, have arrived here and &tS V" 
conference with the chairman of engin- ' 
eers and firemen's grievance committees 
a satisfactory adjustment of the matters 
In dispute with the Grank Trunk rail- 
way was arranged. The new scale will 
probably be given out in a few days. 

BarboursviUe, Kv., Julv 31.- 
mcnt of Counssel W'ilev, Bake 
morning given ball in" the su 
Gen. Gerrard. of Manchester, 
The date of his trial is not d 
will probably be at the Decei 
Jim Baker's case will be called 
Both sides are ready. It wll 
be disposed tof at this term. I 
Mrs. Tom Baker, is among th 
ing from Clay county. 


-By .ogree- 
r was this 
m of $5000. 
Is security. 

elded, but 
nber term. 

I doubtless 
lis mother, 
>se attend- 

Bowlmg Green, Ohio, July 31.-,The end 
of the John Zeltner murder trial is a 
long way off. Judge Troup, wh« has 
charge of the case for the state is ill 
and an adjournment until next Monday 
was taken today. Paul Zeltner. who was 
here as a witness, has been taken back 
to the penitentiary. 

Buenos Ayres. Julv 31.— The French 
minister here. Count Sala. has started for 
Paraguay in order to re-establish diplo- 
matic relations between France and 



J -^ 


iri Ihi 


f I 





• ■ im ii»i I i< n ■ 

F -jm.MH I I II Lf ^K^m 






r a -^ 


Gen, Miles Is fo Occupy His 

Riglilful Place In 



ni, ISOO, 


TiM Song Off th» Cratfl*. 

There'8 a sweet little cra- 
dle huoK up ia the sky 
A dear Uttle ILfe thai m 

r"* PI y^ \ coming to bless 


President Assured Command- 
ing General That He 
Would Be Recognized. 

Xew York. July 31.— A sptx-lal to the 
Herald from Washington says: Gen. 
Miles has every reason to believe that 
he will now be something more than 
c'ommandinB general in name only. It 
ha^ het-n suited that Gon. MilfS is pre- 
pariner his case, and that when the new 
seeretary takes i.ttije mi Tuesday he 
purposes to demand his rights. This is 
not true. He simply intends to resume 
his former duties under the regulation^. 
In this way it will devtilve upon Secre- 
tary Root to raise any question eon- t;en. Miles' duties and respon- 
sibilities and n ?t the 

tJen. Miles does not expect anything 
but harmony, nor does Mr. Hoot. Mr. 
MiKinley insists upon it. At a confer- 
eme between the president and Gen. 
Miles the day before Alger resigned, the 
deslratiility of more plea-sant relations 
between the major general commanding 
and the head of the war department was 
empha^•izt■d. and assurances were given 
that Gen. Miles would receive better 
treatment in the future. 

The new secretary has already been 
requested by the president to give Gen. 
Miles' recommendations and views care- 
ful ccnsideratiun. on his part Gen. 
Miles will be expected to aid the secre- 
tary in administering the affairs of the 
department and dealing with the mili- 
tary situation in the Philippines. 

Adjt. Gen. Corbin is too good a soldier 
not to obey the president's wishes. His 
friends point out that although it has 
been repeatedly ast^erted that he is not 
friendly toward Gen. Miles, he has 

ft" I 

■V .^, \ i^ thatwillpatandcareMJ 
— '-Wv y^^^ ?""■« 1>"1« soul wintr- 
y^^-^^^f iag down from above- 

A darling to «arc for, ■ 
In the ^^y ^o 'o^"«- 

days when 
Eve sinned 
it was writ- 
ten that 
should liere- 
afler be ac- 
with pain 
and sorrow; 
but this 
curse upon 
our fore- 

§arents has 
een light- 
ened tnore 
and more 
as mankind 
have learn- 
ed to rise 
superior to 
many of their sins and mistakes. 

One of the grandest agencies which en- 
lightened Science has discovered to relieve 
motherhood from excessive suffering is the 
"Favorite Prescription" devised by Dr. 
R. V. Pierce, chief consulting physician of 
the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute, 
of Buffalo, N. Y. This wonderful "Pre- 
scription" imbues the entire nervous sys- 
tern with natural, healthy vitality; gives 
elastic vigor to the delicate organism spe- 
cially concerned in motherhood; renders 
the prospective mother strong and cheerful 
and makes the coming of baby entirely free 
from danger and almost free from pain. 
The delighted gratitude of Mrs. Peari 
Walton, of Alvo, Cass Co., Neb., will find 
an echo in the heart of every expectant 
mother : 


This Plays a Large Part In 

the Masican Boundary 



Mrsa Johnson 

InsanSty by 


The Liberals Desire Recipro- 
city While the Conserva- 
tives Favor Hostility. 

"Previous to the birth of my child," writes 
Mrs. Walton, " I had no appetite, was sick at my 
stomach, had headache, could not rest at night, 
was completely worn out in avery way. I com- 
menced to use Dr. I'ierce's Kavonte Prescription 
and began to improve right away. I used two 
bottles of this Rreat medicine and felt like a new 

f>erson. At the time of confinement I was in 
abor but a little while and I owe it all to that 
great remedy— Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip- 

Dr. Pierce's Pellets cure constipation. 

hetween Arthur A. Zimmerman md 
tdd^ie C. Bald yesterday at Vailsburg. 
N. J., for a "guaranteed purse" of $1000 
and a percentage of the gate receipts.' 
was a poor exhibition. The Jersey 
man had the better of the start, but 
Bald went right up to him in a second 
and for three laps out of the four con- 
stituting the mile there was not a width 
of a tape line between Bald's head 
wheel and Zimmei-nian's hind one. This 
trail was kept up until after the fourth 
lap had been nearly finished when Bald 

maintained pleasant official ' relations l*--"--^^^"'^- 2'"^n?«^'>''nan wasunable"or 

with that officer, notwithstanding his 
loyalty to Secretary Alger. With a 
tactful man like Mr. Root at the head of 
affairs it is believed by officials that the 
bickerings which have distinguished the 
■war department in the last year will 


Wreck on Erie Road Not So Bad as 

Port Jervis,. X. Y.. July 31.— The ac- 
cident on the Erie railroad, growing out 
of the landslide a mile east of Lacka- 
wana Saturday night, was not as seri- 
ous as at first reported. Only the fire- 
man and engineer of the derailed engine 
of the westbound Chicago express, 
which turned over on the track, were 
killed, though a number of passengers 
on the express, the vestibuled passeriger 
train for Buffalo and Cleveland, which 
left New York at 7 o'clock Saturday, 
were injured: 

Following is a complete list of the 

Stephen Cutwater. Port Jervis. engi- 
neer of Chicago express. 

Fred Sellers, Port Jervis, fireman 
Chicago express. 
The injured: 

S. L. Stevens. 117 Garrard avenue, 
r-hicago Heights, minor contu.-iins: F. 
View. Xew York, cut head and right 
arm: G. P. Boyd. Sharon, Pa., scalp 
w- unds; Mrs. C. P. Boyd, bruise htck 
and shoulders; Bernard Shay. Port Jer- 
vis. engineer freight, pelvis broken: 
Fred Smith. Pert Jervis, brakeman. 
shoulder broken: J. A. Trimmer, train- 
man Chicag.) express, shoulder injured: 
Michael Thornton, porter, shoulder 
bruised: Timothy Walsh, conductor Chi- 
cago express, back and legs injured: G. 
E. P.elz. Cleveland, cuts on head and 
hand burned: L. E. Parker. New York 
hands burned: Mrs. F. C. Heath. Xew 
York, cut on head, back injured: F. L 
Meigott. Xewar'.;. X. J., bruises on left 
leg; F. S. Kilpatrick. 117 Seventeenth 
avenue. Denver, slight Injuries; F. L. 
Drake. Pullman eonductor. .^light in- 
juries; W. Freybold. Koboken. slight in- 
juries: A. S. Collins, Buffalo, slight in- 
juries: Miss Florence Adel. Mulford 
Xe-.vark: Mr«. Elizabeth Hunt, Xewark 
bruises; Hi. hard Smith. 29S Milwaukee 
a%-enue. Chicago, slightly injured. 

The wreck, which occurred shortly 
before midnight, was preceded by a 
cloudburst and storm, which lasted two 
hours. A section of the bank fell on the 
eastboand track directly in front of the 
freight train, several trees went down 
with the rocks and earth, and the 
freight cars and engines were turned 
over directly acres.- the westbound 
tracks of the Erie road. 

Sixty freight cars constituted the 
train, only twenty-five being derailed 
and the debris was piled high on the 
westbound tracks just as the Chicago 
express put in an appearance, running 
at the rate of fifty miles an hour. 

The engine of the express train 
crashed into the wreck, and the bag- 
gage car. combination and buffet car 
and Pullman sleepers piled upon the 
track immediately In front of the 
wrecked cars. The first sleeper was 
split in two parts as a result of the 
accident, and the passengers were 
thrown fifty feet down an embankment. 
Fire at once broke out. and four cars of 
the express train and nine uf the 
freight were burned. 

unwilling to make a spurt. Bald at 
once put spans of daylight between 
them and finished four yards ahead in 
2 minutes 13 seconds. 


Finds Minnesota Seoond Largest 
Produoer of Iron Ort. 

Washington, July .^1.— The report of 
the geological survey on the production 
of iron ore for the year 1898 has been 
completed by Special Agent John Bir- 
kinbine. The year recorded the maxi- 
mum iron ore production for the 
united States, a total of 19.278,369 long 
tons. *^ 

This was 1.760,323 long tons, or 10 per 
cent in excess of the previous maxi- 
mum of 17.518.046 tons produced in 1897 
and over 1.250.000 above the record for 
Great Britain in 1880. when 18.026.049 
long tons were mined. The ores of the 
British Isles also average lower per- 
centages of metal than exploited 
m this cuuntry. and, therefore, repre- 
sent a smaller pig metal product. 

The variety of iron ores produced in- 
cludes red hematite, the output of which 
was 83 per cent of the total, and brown 
hematite, which was 10.3 per cent of 
the aggregate product. Magnetite and 
carbonate ores make up the remaining 
b. ( per cent. 

The total output in long tons of ore 
by states was: Michigan. 7.346.846; Min- 
nesota. .5.963,509; Alabama. 2.401,748- 
Pennsylvania, 772.082: Tennessee, 593.- 
22.: Virginia. 557.713; Wisconsin. 509.645; 
Colorado, 318.480; X'ew Jersey 275 430- 
Xew York. 179.951; Georgia and North 
Carolina. 160.083; Montana. Nevada 
Xew Mexico. I'tah and Wyoming, 55.969- 
Missouri. 50.000; Ohio, 43,868- Ken- 
tucky. 12.913: Connecticut and" Massa- 
chusetts. 20,251; Texas, 9705; Maryland. 


The Dread Disease Breaks Out In 
a Soldiers' Home. 

Washington. July 31.— Surgeon Gen- 
eral Wyman of the marine hospital ser- 
vlct was informed Saturday night of an 
outbreak of what It was feared was 
yellow fever at the National Soldiers' 
home at Hampton, and Immediately dis- 
patched surgeons in the service from 
\\ashlngt(»n. Xorfolk and Wilmington. 
N. C, to investigate the sickness there, 
and to take measures to prevent the 
spread of the di.sease. 

Dr. Wyman himself will go to Hamp- 
ton in a few days to take charge of the 
work of preventing a spread of the dis- 
ease if it develops into genuine yellow 

Two of the surgeons dispatched to the 
home reported that the symptoms very 
much resembled those of yellow fever, 
and that while they could not be posi- 
tive yet. their diagnosis inclined them 
to the belief the illness was the dread- 
ed yellow jack. The government will 
adopt stlrct precautionary measures to 
prevent a spread of the disease, and will 
fight its progress with all the skill and 
resources at its command. 

New York. July 31. -The 1-mile race 


A. A. Hansen Starts on a lOOO-MIle 
Bicycle Ride. 

Minneapolis, July 31.— A. A. Hansen, 
the long-distance bicycle rider, started 
at 6:10 o'clock yesterday morning on his 
attempt to break the 1000-mile record 
traveling over the Minnet.mka-Fort 
Snelling course. This evening the indi- 
cations are that he will be successful 

The record Is 105:19. held by T. A 
Edge, of England, and Hansen is trying 
to bring this below 100 hours. Han.sen 
rode the first 100 miles in 5:25 and the 
200 miles in 11:49. breaking state rec- 

When Hansen started it was his in- 
tention ti> go for national course records 
and he would undoubtedly have been 
successful but for a bad fall at thirtv 
miles. The front wheel of a triplet by 
which he was being paced broke and all 
the riders were thrown. Hansen was 
injured about the back. 

At the time the accident occurred he 
was perfectly fresh. Hansen stopped 
for his first rub down after having rid- 
i^,^" 220 "illes. which was finished In 
is: 14. Hansen intends to break the ''4- 
hour national road 
355 1-16 miles. 

New York, July 31.— A special to the 
Herald from Washington says: The 
attitude of the Candian government on 
the Alaska boundary question has con- 
vinced officials here that back of it lies 
the vital issue of Canadian politics, 
as to how intimate relations should be 
maintained with the United States. In- 
cidentally the relations between Canada 
and Great Brtain are Involved, as 
there have been many acute differences 
between London and Ottawa during 
the last two years in the negotiations 
over Bering sea and the Alaska bound- 
ary. These have developed extreme 
sensitiveness on the part of Canada a.s 
to the authority exercised over here by 
the home government. 

The question of Canada's proper po- 
sition with regard to the T'nited States 
has been an ab.sorliing issue for the 
last ten years in the Dominion and was 
the main factor in bringing Sir Wilfrid 
Laurier, the present premier. into 
power. Laurier was the first to make 
prominent the issue of enlarging rela- 
tions with the I'nited States. Prior to 
that a policy of i.solation had been pur- 
sued by Sir John MacDonald. leader of 
the Conservatives, who sought to make- 
Canada a rival of this country, and ap- 
proached every dispute with the 
United States In a sprit of enmity. This 
brought on troubles over the Atlantic 
fisheries, the lake fisheries, Bering sea 
and other matters. Laurier, who had be- 
come the leader of the Liberals. at- 
tacked the government leaders for 
their constant warring with the I'nited 
States, instead of lultivating fiendly 
relations. Canada was agitated from 
end to end over the question of com- 
mercial union, as Laurier called it, and 
the policy of friendship became im- 
men.sely popular. In self-defense the 
Conservative leaders sent a delegation 
to Washington, who conferred with 
Secretary Blaine as to reciprocity They 
received a distinct rebuff from Mr. 
Blaine, but it is not so generally known 
that the reason for his action was be- 
cause he knew Laurier was the coming 
f<Jrce in Canadian affialrs and was 
likely to succeed to the premiership and 
adopt a policy of genuine friendship 
toward this country. 

As soon as Laurier came Into power 
he took steps to redeem his idedge to 
the people to seek to promote cordial 
relations with this country. This ex- 
plains the origin of the Anglo-Amer- 
ican commission with its many long- 
standing controversies to settle. 

The British authorities are said to 
have observed this rise of Laurier with 
some apprehension, as the defeated 
Tories stood for the old "Lip loyalty" 
to England, while Laurier stood for 
Canada's progress along natural lines 
of development, particularly with this 
country. It has even been suggested 
that the knighting of Sir Wilfrid was 
to overcome this sprit of Independence. 
However this may l)e. Laurier set 
about negotiating with this government 
and it is hardly too much to sav that 
his immediate personal future, as well 
as the future of his party, is bound up 
In the execution of his plans of wiping 
out the old stores with the TTnited 
States and establishing better relations. 
He is sincerely anxious to settle the 
Alaskan boundary question, as a fail- 
ure on this means a failure on his en- 
tire program of settlement. The logical 
result of such a failure will be the re- 
tirement of Laurier and the Liberals 
from power and the turning over of the 
reins of the government to Sir Charles 
Tupper and the Conservatves. It is 
pointed out that Sir Wilfrid was not 
quick to accept Sir Charles' recent 
propo.eltion of a retaliatory war against 
the I'nited States, for once such a war 
begins Sir Charles and the Tories, not 
Sir Wilfrid and the liberals, are the 
ones to conduct it. Xevertheless. it is 
likely that he will find a way sooner or 
later of healing the breach over the 
Alaskan boundary and clearing the way 
the settlement of many vexing 

[LtTTEK TO UBS. PIlTirSAU HO. 93,284] 

*• Pe.^b ^!i{8. Pixkii.\xi— For some 
time 1 have ihoupht of uritinf» to you 
to let yoo know of the preat benefit I 

liave received 
from the use of 
Lydia E. Piuu- 
ham's Vegeta- 
ble Compound. 
Soon after the 
birth of my first 
child, 1 com- 
menced to liave spells nith my spine, 
livery nionlli I jjn w and at last 
uecarae so bad that I found I was 
gradually losluj,' my mind. 

"The doctor.-: treated me for female 
troubles, but 1 gut no better. One 
doctor UAd me that I would be insane. 
I was advi.sed by a friend to give Lydia 
E. Pinkhaiu s Veg-clable Compound a 
trial, and before I had taken all of the 
first bottle uxy neighbors noticed the 
ohang-e in mo. 

"I have now talren five bottles and 
cannot find -words sufficient to praise it. 
I advise every woman who is suffering- 
from any female weakness to give it a 
fair trial. I thank 3-ou for your good 
medicine."— Mrs. Gertrude M. John- 


Mrs. Perkins* I<etter. 
"I had female trouble of all kinds, 
had three doctors, but only grew worse. 
I began taking Lydia E. Pinkham's 
Vegetable Compound and Liver Pills 
and used the Sanative Wash, and can- 
not praise your remedies enough.'" — 
Mas. Effie Tekkins, Peari,, La. 

vileges that country would secure if its 
claims uere granted. 

"The greatest benefit which Civat 
Britain expec ts to derive from a settle- 
ment of the boundary <iuestion in her 
favor is to acquire an open sea for her 
big territories and to weak- 
en us by breaking our exclusive Juris- 
diction north of 54 degrees. With one 
or more seaports leading out to the Pa- 
cific ocean. Great Britain would come 
actively into competition with Amer- 
ican shipping, to the great disadvan- 
tage of the latter, which is now pre- 
eminent in the territory in question. 
Over the waterways and the passes em- 
braced in the disputed territoy an im- 
mense amount of emigration and sup- 
plies for the Canadian Xorthwest ter- 
ritory now goes through American 

■'The right of complete jurisdiction 
over this coast, exercised so long by 
Russia without protest from Great Bri- 
tain, became ours by purchase in 1S67, 
and for many years after that Great 
Britain acquiesced in our exert-'ise of 
authority over the territory as Russia 
exercised it. 

"It was not until 1S87 that the Cana- 
dian government issued an official map 
showing that it claimed its boundary 
line from the outer edge of the islands, 
instead of running parallel to the coast 
line reckoned from the coast of the 

"To accede to Canada's claim would 
be to give her all of value that Ihe 
United States purchased from Russia in 
Southeastern Alaska." 



record, which is 


Luetgert's Attorney Says Mrs. Luat- 
gert Is Yet Alive. 

Chicago, July 31.— Thousands of peo- 
ple attended yesterday the funeral of 
Adolph L. Luetgert. the wife murderer, 
who died at the Joliet penitentiary. 
Prominent in a group about the bier at 
the Xorthwest Turner hall was Luet- 
gert s three children, near a floral pile 
on which was the inscription: "Our 
father s words- 'I am innocent ' " 

Laurence Harmon, formerly counsel 
for Luetgert. delleverd an address at 
the close of which he said: 

"He is dead, but his wife lives I ciil 
upon Louise Luetgert. the mi-ssing wo- 
man, for whom he suffered without 
ever uttering an unkind word regard- 
ing her, to come forth and remove the 
unmerited stain from the memory of 
the father and her innocent children." 

Fturdock Blood Bitters gives a man i 
clear head an active brain, vigorous body 
-makes him fit for the battle of life, 

^ On Your Lake Trip 

Do not fall to get an Evening Herald 
from the newsboy as you pasi the 


Or. Mendenhail Appears to Con- 
sider It Altogether Wrong. 

Worcester, Mass.. July 31.— Dr. 
Thomas C. Mendenhail. president of the 
Worcester Polytechnic institute made 
the survey of Alaska on which the 
boundary line, now a subject of dispute 
between the I'nited States and the 
Canadian government, was fixed by 
this nation. Speaking of the contro- 
versy. Dr. Mendenhail said: 

"The actual value of the land ->t 
which Great Britain, through the 
Canadian government, desires to pos- 
.sesB itself is Insignificant compared 
with the importance of the seaport pri- 


Accept no substitutes. 
Your grocer will gladly 
supply you with 

Their Untimely Arrival Made a Pub- 
lic Reception Impossible. 

San Francisco, July in.- The untimely 
arrival of the United States transport 
Hancock, having on board the Xebraska 
regiment and two batteries of the Utah 
artillery, completely destroyed all the 
arrangements which had been made for 
a royal reception and an enthusiastic 
welcome to the fighting volunteers re- 
turning crowned with their laurels. 

The Hancock dropped anchor in the 
stream shortly before midnight Satur- 
day night. The committees here from 
Xebraska and Utah had given up all 
idea of the vessel arriving earlier than 
morning, and had prepared to be up at 
daylight to greet the expected ship. 

Col. H. B. Mulford of the Xebraskas. 
who is in command, soon appeared at 
the railing. By his side stood William 
C,raezn. of Company D, the sentinel of 
the Xebraska regiment who fired the 
first shot in answer to shots from the 
Filipinos which started the war with the 
insurgents. He killed the first Filipino 
who died by an American bullet, and it 
w-as this shot which was the signal for 
the advance of the entire American 
line and the great rout of the rebel 
army on the night of Feb. 4. 

"I don't think you will see any of .is 
/^♦'^"'■nins to Manilla very soon." said 
Lol. Mulford in response to a question 
"Just one man In the entire regiment 
re-enllsted. Only twenty-five remained 
in the Philippines to engage in busi- 
ness The Xebraskans had as much 
rough work in this war as any regiment 
volunteer or regular. Our death roll 
in the Philippines from gunshot wounds 
accidents and di.sease is sixtv-two. In- 
cluding the sick and wounded who aie 
recovering, we dropped all told 204 

'On the Hancock are more than 100 
wounded soldiers. The entire regiment 
IS glad to know that It is to be mustered 
out in San Francisco. We have had a 
pleasant trip, and it has Improved the 
men wonderfully. Quite a number of 
them will have to go to their homes, Imt 
I am assured that every one will soon be 
all right." 

The men on the Hancock numbered 
n.J6 and Included the two Utah light 
batteries and six discharged men from 
the Twenty-second regiment. 

Lieut. Col. Colton of the Xebraska 
regiment remained at Manilla, where he 
will engage in banking. 

Only one man died on the Hancock 
after she left Manilla. He was Private 
Richard Walph of Batterv A, titah ar- 
tillery, and he died of typhoid fever at 


Chiof Orain Inspector Hands 

In His Resignation to 

tlie Commission. 

St. Paul, July 31.-Chlef Grain Inspecior 
A. C. Clausen has .sent his resignation to 
the railroad and warehouse commis.sion, 
to take eficct at the end of the croj) year 
July 31, 189H. In his letter of resignation 
Mr. Clausen says: 

"The work of the office is extremely 
arduous and exacting, even under ilie 
most favorable <ircumstanc"s. Withuiii 
the cordial .-support of the state's execu- 
tive I am satisfied that it cannot be buc- 
cessfully udininisteied. Alter a confer- 
ence with the governor, during which 
the whole subject was carefully lon- 
sidered, it became evident that he could 
not consistently extend that support and 
sympathhy which would be necessary to 
insure a satisfactory administration of 
this olhce at my hands. 1 regret that my 
admliiistruiion has not met the approval 

?l » . '.'u'"*!*^" V P^ "•" times, although 
that Is the Ideal which I have endeavored 
to approximate." 

In closing Mr. Clausen pays a high trib- 
ute to his ...ssociates. saying: "It would 
n my judgment, be little less than a pub- 
lic calamity to overlook them in aiiv re- 
organization of the department which 
may take place in the future.- 


First National Bank to Be Estab- 
lished In Hawaii. 

Ban Franci.seo, July 31.— The first and 
«<nly national bank outside of the contin- 
ental bounilarles of the United States is 
about to be established in Honolulu. Col. 
McKarland, who was chamberlain to 
Queen Lilloukalani. has arrived from the 
siands to perfect the organization of iho 
l^ank and later to return with gold coin 
representing the stock subscribed for bv 
han i<rancl.sco and New York capitallst.s 
A charter for the bank has alreadv beta 
procured from ilie CnlteU States govern- 
ment by Perry S. Heath, assistant post- 
master general, but it cannot be used until places the Hawaiian islands un- 
der the territorial laws of this countrv 
In the meati time the new financial instil 
tution w 11 be known as the First Amer- 
ican bank, a charter for which bus just 
been granted by the Hawaiian gi.vern- 

$1.0<HJ,000 and one-half of that amount will 
Jc m the vaults as n-ciuired bv the 
ing laws ol the island, when the bank 
opens its doors on Sept. 1. 


He Has Quit Trying to Correct News- 
paper Reports. 

Trieste, July MI. —Admiral Dewey, when 
seen by a representative of the Associated 
Press regarding the report of an interview 
published In a New York paper In the 
<■ of which the admiral is quoted a« 
saying: Our next war will be with Ger- 
niiiny, said: 

r.1'1 .'.""^ ^^" ^'"^V U'» ''fny'ng or afllrming 
newsj)aj)er rejwrts." 

Admiral Dewey remained on board the 

Olympa .vesterday, taking lunch with 

tapi. Lamberton, the commander of the 

crui.ser. and afterward receiving I'nited 

States Consul Hossfeld. c uiLeu 


Parade By the National Party In 

Havana, July 31.— A mass meeting 
was held yesterday under the auspices 
of the Socle dad Democratico. a branch 
of the Cuban Xational Society of Inde- 
pendence. A procession paraded the 
streets for two hours. 

Two gii is. dre.s.sed to represent Cuba 
and America, rode in the procession. 
Cuba Libre was repre.sented by a girl 
with broken chains on her wrists. Few 
American fiigs were to be .'teen on the 
streets, but thou.sands of Cuban em- 
blems were displayed. 

A number of speeches were made at 
the meeting, all in favoi- of absolute in- 
dependence, and urging the furtherance 
of work to .secure this result. Senor 
Barrian sail some had spoken of the 
assembly a.s one party and of Maximo 
Oomez as another. "The cry now is. 
death to eitier if that be necessary lo 
secure the u lion of the people." Hither- 
to, the spealer declared, the Cuban na- 
tional party, owing to divisions in it, 
had not done anything, but now the var- 
ious factions are uniting throughout the 
country. He him.self had formerlv rep- 
resented tho Socialist partv, but had 
sunk his pe-.«onal feelings in favor of 
union. The national party had rejected 
the plan to j ive a pension to the family 
of Oen. Oomez. who was only a person- 
ality. The (bject now was for all to 

Mme. Yale's 


^Ji^^^^f *"^ Gentlemen: It affords me 
f nHnoP.'^^M"''1r^° S*" '-^^ attention of the 
Y^K^l^ ^« ''^^ Excelsior riair Tonic, which 
is the first and only reniedv knnurn tr» 

■ fJorzalos said the partv had fhemistry which positively turns 
main ideas— absolute indeuen- i "" H^^^ ^^ '"^ original color w 

•^ " dye. It has gone on record that 

only remedy known to 



unite, white and black 


dence for th.- island, unlver.sal .siTffragc 
and the ab.solute management of Cuban 
affairs by Cubans henceforth. 

Among the other speakers were Senors 
Gualberto (Jc mez, Aceo and Deba Torre . , ..-.. ...„,.^ „.,. 

'meeting'"'^""' "— ^ «"-^-' the Tnjr^l^Je^'^^^r^sEn^a'Ib^'rd'o^s'es'Tt^sTc'tro^n 

During an exhibition in Central Park fe"e^e;^!tl%P^^J!f te^re^inTvel^-'^^i;: 
by the Havana firemen, following thf — •— - - • '""^ m ever> con 



wonderful woman chemist— has made this 

parade, two men were killed an.l ont 
injured, not fatally. Among the spec- 
tators were Mayor Perfecto La Coste 
and Gen. Huis III vera, the civil gover- 
nor. A roi>e had been made fast to th.- 

celvable way. and has proved itself to be 
f^'f ?^^y ^?'r Specific. It stops hair fall- 
ing immt-diately and creates a luxurious 
growth. Contains no Injurious Ingredient. 
Physicians and chemists invited to an- 

alyze it. It la not stick or greasy— on the 
contrary, it makes the hair soft, youth- 

and the men fell. One struck upon th"f- 
balcony of a fiat and was caught by a 
gentleman stuiding there watching th-- 
exhibition t nd was prevented from 
falling to th- ground. The other two 
men were klled outright. The man 
whose fall was broken was badly 
bruised. He was at once put to beii 
and after a time recovered sufTu-iently to 
be carried to lis home. Eight other per- 
rtsons were lurt but not seriously by 
the falling dtbris. 


Two Men Killed During a Row at 

Omaha, Xeb.. July 31.— Ed Joyce was 
instantly killed and Ed Callahan was 
mortally wounded shortly after 1 o'clock 
yesterday morning In John Shannan's 
saloon. Twenty-eighth and Q streets in 
houth Omaha. 

Both men were laborers in the Armour 
Pac-king company's plant and were to- 
gether with a crowd of friends nearly 
all packing house employes, spending 
the night at Shannan's place. 

One of the party became riotous and 
the proprietor made an effort to quell 
the turbulence. Joyce and Callahan re- 
sented the interference and a melee 
followed, in which Shannan shot the two 

Immediately a general shooting en- 
sued and Shannan Jled to his apartment, 
and when a policeman went to arrest 
him. took a shot at the blue coat. A 
crowd of packing house employes gath- 
ered and threatened lynching. 

'rhe saloon was surrounded by police 
all night. Shannan was surrendered 
this morning. He was taken with a re- 
volver in each hand and locked in the 
Omaha jail for safe keeping. He claims 
he shot in self-defense 

Winslow. ^riz.. July 31.— A light en- 
gine ran into the rear end of freight Xo 
34 at Dennlson. a few miles ago, west 
of here. Braiveman Constable and En- 
gineer McLeod were killed and Conduc- 
tor M. H. Friime seriously injured. 

No such thi ig as "summer compbiinf 
where Dr. ]^)wlers Extract of Wild 
Strawberry is kept handy. Nature's rem- 
edy lor every looseness of the bowels. 



Room I, 
No. 5 W. Sup. 
St., Duluth, 

Regular Crtduata. 
Diploma In Offlet. 


It Has Fortunately Been Diverted 
Away From Hilo. 

Honolulu. July -!. via Siin Francisco, 
July 31.— The latest report from the vol- 
cano of Ma una Loa. received todav hy 
the way of Kaliohe. is to the effect that a 
great change took place in the of 
J^LlV' .""^' ""the night of Julv IS. The 
^i« 1 •■'..''ir'"" ''^ burning lava, which was 

}, f }J ""^^'."f^ toward the town of Hiio 
.iiid threatening its destruction, has for- 
tunately been diverted in its course so 
that the danger to life and propertv is less 

mmmcnt than at the time of the previous 
mall advices from here. 

Children's Wash Pants. 

sizes from 3 to 9 years- in white, duck 
and crash— at 50 cents a pair 

The Clothier. 


New York. July 31.— A card bearing 
the name of "George M. Bly, Xo. 229 
Brooklyn avenue. Detroit. Mich with 
the Detroit Free Press" was found on 
a North river pier today. 

On the reverse side was written the 

•I have committed suicide. Am tired 
of living a life of poverty. Good-bye 
everybody. X<'tify my people If not too 
much trouble " 

\lctoria. BC. j„iy :n._The steamer 
Tees arrived from Alaska with 12i) pas- 
sengers and a large amount of treasure. 
Ooyernor Mclnnis. whoso return, in view 
of the crisis in the cabinet, was anxlously 
awaited. was a passenger. He drove df- 
vt^ • d'" f'otel. declining to be inter- 

The Treadwell Mining company of 
Juneau will contest the tax .aw in the 
courts. Cassa C.irters. a stockholder, has 

II '^.l"" 'n equity for an Injunction to 
allow the corporation to escape paying 
the taxe. A temjwrary injunction was 
granted and the company will not be re- 
quired to pay Its $10.«S0 taxes until liie 
constitutionality of the tax is determined 
In court. 

Leading Specialist 
for the rur« cf 

OhrtHtla, iVafrofw 
mnd PHvmim 

Cancer Piles, Fistula, Stricture. Hydro 
cele, varicocele. Rupture ind Tumor* 
cured -without the knife or ligature 

Sure cure gut.ranteed In 10 to 30 days. 

Syphilis, Gonorrhea, Gleet. Pimples 
Blotches, Ulcei-3, Sores In the mouth oi 
throat. Unhealthy discharges. Skin Af- 
fectlons, Fallin.r of the Hair and Constitu- 
tional BLOOD . POISONING speedily cured 
by remedies un tnown to other Physicians 
23 Ymmrm £x,9Brianco, B,000 Oammm 
Tfo mtad A inumNy. 

Nervous Debility and Weakness In old 
or young men, resulting from indiscretion 
m youth or excess of mature years, caus- 
Ing Desponaencv, j^ss of Vigor. Impaired 
Manhood, Stunted Development, Unfitness 
to marry. Premiiure Decay, Loss of Mem- 
ory, Ambition and Hope are permanently 
cured by new methods, with never fallina 

Rhaumatism, IVaak Back, Stomach, Uver, 
Kidnayt and Bmels, Cured for Ufa. 

The Doctor is a REGULAR GRADU- 
A. in.. Whose 11 'elong experience, pure 
drugs and practical methods of treatment 
insure speedy end permanent cures. He 
has become an sxpert In the treatment of 
all diseases of a PRIVATE NATURE and 
will guarantee i sure in all cases under- 

I AD IPC — A:arrled or single, are guar- 
KLLiKi? for all troubles peculiar to their 
sex, no matter from what cause. Office 
private; no exposure. Medicine by mall. 
If In trouble call or write. Delays art 
dangerou-s. Meilclne sent anywhere by 
mall or express Write for question list 
Office hours 8 a. tn. to 8 p. m. Sunday, 9 tr 
12 p. m. 

special price- 

S9 cenism 

For sale by 

Panton & White. 


State of Minnesota, County of St. LnuN 
— ss. 

District Court, Eleventh Judicial Dis- 

Mary J. Phelps Cannon, l 

vs. I 

Cornelius V. A. Reed and Ada A. 
Reed, j 

TVT ., . , Defendants. 

Notice Is hereby given, that, under and 
oy virtue of a judgment and decr«e en- 
tered in the above entitled action on the 

f '^«.V of^July, ISyS. a certilied traii-script 
of which has been delivered to me I the 
undersigned, sheriff of said St. Louis Coun- 
K^'u^'iLffl' *^«^ public auction, to the 
highest bidder, for cash, on Wedne.sday, 
the 23rd day of August. 1899. at 10 o'clock 
in the forenoon, at the front door of the 
court house. In the city of Duluth. in said 
county, in one parcel, the premises and 
real estate described in said judgment 
and decree, to-wit: All that tract or par- 
cel of land lying and being In the count v 
' S5' Louis, and state of Minnesota, de- 
scribed as follows, to-wit: 

I^t seven (7), of block sixteen (16), In 
Harrington's Division of Duluth accord- 
ing to the recorded plat thereof, on hie 
and of record. In the office of the register 
of deeds In and for St. Louis County, 

Dated July 7th, 1S99. 

Sheriff of St. Louis Countv. 
By V. A. DASH." 

J. B. RICHARDS. ^'''"^'^- 

Plaintiffs Attorney. 
Duluth Evening Herald, July-lO-lT-Sl-Sl- 
August-7-14— 1899. 

* ^-i 

Pretoria. July .31. -State Secretarv F. W 
Keltz, in the course of an Interview, said 
that If the irqulry proposed by the Brit- 
ish government is to embrace all mat- 
ters of dispute of late years between 
Great Britain and the Transvaal, includ- 
ing the convention of 1S7I. it might be ac- 
cepted, but If the onfly was to 
be considered the volksraad hafi passed 
on that and further consideration of the 
(luestlon was tantamount to arbitrating 
through a convention, thus deriving tin- 
country of its Independence. 

San 1" rancisco. July 31.-Champion Wal- 
ter D. Mansfield has again broken the 
world s record for long distance casting 

„ . , . .At Stow Lake in Golden Gate park he 

yesterday. Stephens and his wife separ- oeat his own previous record of 131 feet 

Morning View, Ky., July 31.— Hon. 
lienjamin Finnell was hot and killed hy 
his son-in-law, Austin Stephens, here 

if you ask him 

See that the seal 



Thomson &Tajlor Spice Co., Chicago, III. 

ated about eight months ago. She en- 
tered suit and got a divorce. Stephens 
I'lamed Finnell as the author of his 
troubles. Stephens escaped, but blood 
hounds are on his track. Finnell was 
en-deputy sheriff of Kenton county, 
arid once was the opponent of Senator 
Giebel for a seat in the legislature. 
There is a possibility of a lynching, as 
feehng runs high. 

Chicago, July 31.— Jealousy and rage, 
the latter following a quarrel, led Gio- 
vanni, an Italian, to shoot his wife, Isa- 
nella, and him.self at their home at 192 
Forquer street yesterday. Four shots 
were fired into the woman's head and 
she died three minutes later. The hus- 
j band then fired one shot Into his own 
I head. It is not thought he can recover. 

casting his line 133 feet. In the accuracv 
event he made 95 per cent, and 85 per cent 
in the delicacy event. 


Default having been made in the pav- 
ment of the sum of two thousand fifty- 
two tnd 75-KX) dollars, which is claimed lo 
be due and is due at the date of this 
notice upon a certain mortgage, duly ex- 
ecuted and delivered by H. M. Mvers, of 
Duluth. Minn., mortgagor, to John O 
Sargent mortgagee, bearing date the 26ta 
day of May, ISHO, and with a power of sale 
therein contained, <luly recorded in th« 
office of the register of deeds in and for 
the county of St. Louis and state of Min- 
nesota, on the tith day of June. 1890. at 4 
o clock p. m., in book 2J of mortgages on 
page 4.,2: and no action or proceeding hav- 
ing been instituted, at law or otherwise, 
to recover the debt secured bv said mort- 
gage, or any part thereof. 

Now. therefore, notice is hereby giv>n 
that by virtue of the power <if sale con- 
tained in .said mortgage, and pursuant la 
the statute in such case made and provl<l- 
ed, the said mortgage will be foreclo.sed ^ 
liy a sale of the following described prem- "^'^ 
ise.s conveyed by said mortgage, viz- All 
those tracts or parcels of land Iving and 
being in the county of St. lx)uis and state 
of Minnesota, described as follows to-wit • 
The west half iwVa) of lot twelve (12», and 
lot thirteen (13). all In block seven (7) of 
l.ondon addition to Duluth, Minnesota 
according to the accepted and recorded 
plat thereof, with the hereditaments and 
appurtenances: which sale will be made 
by the sheriff of said St. Louis Countv 
at the front door of the court housi iii ■ !■ 
the city of Duluth, in said countv and 
state, on the 31st dav of August l'Sft9 at 
10 o'clock a. m.. of that day. at public 
vendue, to the highest bidder for cash, to 
pay .said debt of two thousand fiftv-two 
and ij-lOO dollars, and interest, anil the 
taxes, if any. on said premises, and flftv 
and no-lOO dollars attorney's fees, as stip- 
ulated in and by said mortgage In case of 
foreclosure, and the disbursements al- 
lowed by law; subject to redemption at 
any time within one year from the day of ' ' 
sale, as provided by law. 
Dated July 17th. A. D. 1S99 

As Trustees Under the Will of John O 
Sargent. Deceased. 

JOHN G. WILLIAMa ^^'^''^as^"- 

605-6-7 First National Bu* Balldlng 
Duluth, Minn. ^^ «««««uig. 

^-T'-lf.^I^'"'^ Herakl-J^lf -tt-ifc a^Avg *'***^ 


San Jose. Cal., July 31.— Fire destroyed 
the palatial residence of Mrs. Mary 
Hayes-China weth at Edenvale. Loss $175 - 
000; Insurance. $75,000. A second fire de- 
stroyed the fruit warehouse of J. B In- 
derrieden & Co.. of Chicago, causing a 
loss of $40,000. Insurance. $25,000. Forty 
carloads of prunes were d€-stroycd. 

Change Your Underwear 

For some of our lightweight all wool 
at $1.00 per garment, or fine Balbrlg- 
gans at 50 cents a garment. We carry 
a fine selection of summer underwear 
from 25 cents upwards. 

The Clothier. 

If you want a new 
Awning or an old one 
repaired, all kinds of 
Tents on hand, any kind 
of canvas work. 
Good worlic and reason- 
able price.5, the best 
place is at: Poirier 
& Nordsttom's. 

POklaliemer^ Kmf^^ DlaMtatf BraaA 

Orlcti isl u4 Oalr Oaaine. ▲ 
e«Fi:, k.w«ji rslUbit. l*oics ut A\ 
Droggl»t tor ChUhetUri SnglUh Dia-M^ 
^numi Bn nd In Bed ud Gold mcUUioX^ltf 
pwxM. seiled with blue rihboa. Talie ^^F 
[no ot h e t '. Refute dangenruM tubf (t'fu- ^ 
tUint and imitatiom. Ai UragKina, or laaC &• 
\n iUnij I fir partlonUri, teitimaDlkU ka4 
" KcUef for Il«dle«," in Ittur, hj rctaia 
.^ HbIL 1 O^OOO TeatlmMt.!*. Wmm* famtr 



The Port Arthur, Duluth and 
Western Railway. 

Sealed tenders will be received up to the 
third day of August next bv the master- 
In-ordlnary at Osgoode hall In the cltv of 
Toronto, for the purchase of the Port"Ar- 
thur, Duluth & Western Railwav, within 
the province of Ontario, Canada, extend- 
ing from the town of Port Arthur, In the 
province of Ontario, to a point on the In- 
ternational boundary line of the state of 
Minnesota. United States, at Gunfllnt Nar- 
rows, a distance of about 83'-. miles. •> 

Ten per cent to be paid on acceptance of 
the tender to the vendors' solicitors and 
the balance to be paid into court withlr 
onp month thereafter without Interest. 

The tenders will be opened at the mas- 
ter s chambers. In Osgoode hall, Toronto 
at 11 o'clock In the forenoon of the 4tl 
August next. In the presence of the partie' 
tendering who are then to attend. 

For further particulars and schedule 
of property and assets of the said railway 
apply at the offlces of Messrs. Hoskin Og* 
den & Hoskin, 23 Toronto street. Toronto 
Blake Lash & Cassels, Bank of Commerc* 
building, Toronto; Roaf & Roaf come 
Adelaide and Victoria streets, "Toronto 
Kerr, Bull & Rowell. 62 Wellington stree 
west. Toronto; Ross Thompson, Esq Por 

Dated the fourth dav of Mav 1S99 

T-. , .L », , Chief Clerk M. O. 















Wheat Started Weak and One 
Cent Lower on Bear- 
ish News. 






Du'ruVh'ofi' " '" 'ii E^"*"!"- Telephone 71J. 
Uuluth Office jio Board of Trade. 

8E0. Runrr. mimiw. 

we Bake a ipeclalty of Boston Copper Sfockf. 


f^rop will I),, 
roud (iflicialH 
Indloaif. Thfic 


17 ttoto StTMt, o«nwr OtvoMMra, ImIm, 


I i 


All Continental Markets De- 
pressed and a Yellow 
Fever Scare. 

Buy or sell stocks for cash or on margin. 
Interest allowed on Time Deposits. 

tpMlal Atttntion Blvtn to COPfER STOCKS. 


Resident Manager. 
tit W. taftrtu tt.. Het.1 St. Lo«ii. Wdg., o«totk. MhM 


Correspondence solicited. 

1 1 



Diiluih BoarJ of Trade. July .-Jl.-The 
wheat market wa.s very weak today. The 
ytilow fever outbreak at Newimrt New.s, 
which created a sensational bn'ak in pio- 
v^sio.^s. als«» ha<l a depres.sitjn effect tm 
wheat. Then the cables were very bear- 
ish, there bein«- a decline of lU'^'l'^.d ut 
Liverpool and lower pri<es at all the con- 
tinental markets, while the worlds ship- 
m.-nts were lar^e. agsTregatins 7.r.0.tKX) 
bus. and the crop nt-wa. both (Uimcstic 
i";. ''""eiKn. wa-s favorable. I'nder these 
Iriflut-ncos wheat started Ic lower and de- 
clined but rallied a little on covering bv 
sh..its. The rallv was short lived anil 
towards the close the market was the 
We.ikest September ilosed Pie lower than 
«>n Saturday b.dh here and at OhlcaKu 
December lost IV here and I'-c at Oi'- 

Wheat was weak .m the Duluth board 
Septemler o{)ened l's<- down at tWc. sold 
at WtV' at S:*.. dropped back to (!»c at !»-4tP 
K..nied_ »^A- at ?:-i'>. but was ba<k to i;!.(' 
at l(»:(ia. It reacted to «iiV at 11:14. and 
.sold down to GNT^c at 1:11. clo.sinR at that 
liKure. or IV^c under Saturdays close a 
:iet .o>s for the day of |S.c. About Mi'.m) 
hiis of cash stuff was .sold at the July 
pricc^ Oats declined '.tc ;uid corn lost 
,?*:,">■*'• "i^fley and Hax were unchanged. 
I'oilowinK Were tile < losing prices- 
-..^^ '.'n'*~o.^'"- ' ^^''<^- ^ash. 72c aske<l; Jul v. 
-r.'' 1" • September. 70V bid; December. 
'."S ""a. ^"- - iiiJilliern. cash. t;<»i..c bid 
July (,9'ac hid: Septembt>r. t»<T4c blTl- De- 
cember. .;:»i.f Idd. No. 2 northern. fi.-,i,2.- 
N>>. .i spring. i-^].^r. To arrive— No. 1 " " 
• -'sc bi<l: No. 1 northern, (K*V hi«l. 

Local Securities, Eto., Quoted by 

Bankers and Brokers. Duluth, Mlnii. 

Stocks. Etc. P7r^A.ke3. 

Fir.°t Nat. Hank, Duluth.. 100 1^ 
American Exchange bank. 

.100 105 

anywhere as large as rad- 

and elevator intere8t.^ woul* 

m.i.>»..i K„ 1 ^''^^ con.slderable senll- 

mental buying around 7Uc for September 

i.',-..,!^ .', *^"""^^ I" ••">>*"rl> all the ocrerlngs 
l-rom now on the harvest will be In full 

^^I'"^,- .V"^ J"<lglng from the temper f 

speculation values mav have to work 
some lower before there can be an^ re- 
-. 1.; ; ""! v,ay a fair sized decline will 
admit oi a large imreast in export busi- 
ness ^hich will be reflecte,! moV In pur- 
•hases of the favorite futures than wbuld 

1US.S. We believe the market will 

made ''"'''***^'^ where purchases 

, ''orn has been heavy all rtav with nvoru 

i'ng"s1ln'".;:',h''*' «>-r'rre/l fu'lureH^: clln^ 
ing St 11 turther unless .something unfor- 
seen should happen. There Is a L"^,d ship- 
Ding and exixirt deman.l which 
will make Itself felt later 
()at.«— The bottom 



wAMTeo-ro BOt. 

A IF scales; capacity of about 1000 lbs 
Address -Scales." Herald office 



modern conveniences, good barealn anri 
rtne Investment; $2500; half "ash Ad- 
ilress K 13. Herald. " ^'^ 

Forest Reserve, Soldiers' 
Additionals, iron Stoci<s. 


House and lot and barn for 
1>. \V. Scott, 10 Mesaba block. 

13^ cosh. 

we think 
ih.. T.,i.. .1 ,--,••• was knocked out of 
I e July deal and the manipulators of the 
^ame are confronted with smart losses 
re Is a denian.l for this cereal frorri 
and for export that will soon 
presence felt on the values of 
tut ures 

There Is 
I he Kast 
make its 
the deferred 


F?""8t ^"iM bank. Sup«rior.'" 





Duluth Shoe Co 

Sagar Drug Co .;;.; 

L. S. Cctnsolidated MIne.V 

iienith City Tel Co.... 

American Shipbuilding Co 

Duluth Printing and Pub- 
lishing Co 

Globe Elevator Co. 

Consolidated Elevator 
1st preferred 

Consolidated Elevator 
2nd. preferred 

Consolidated Elevator Co 
common preferred .. 

county orders 

U. S. Bonds '.'.'.'.'.". 

r.o^if-*^*"«' i" real estate, good commercial 
paper, first mortgage loans, and act 
agents for non-resident 
and Investors. 



. 50 













,hi,?2 i'"""' '^^*'. *^'^« market an.l every- 
hmg else was knocked gallev west bv 
he grim spectre of yellow fever 

I lightened timid holders and 

amount of :)roduct was for sale' 

ments of meats and lard 

vise purchases. 

September wheat, 70^<j70«,^-i. 
September wheat, IM4<-. 
September corn, 30*»c bid 
September corn. ;!0v»f/3lc. 



I la rge 
very heavy. Ad- 


vision West End, for sa I e a t a b V 
bargain: lot full size. For salt bv 

buiwfng"- '-''■*'•'"''■ ^ •''°- ^'^ Provldenc^ 


A good 12-room house close to center. 
J 1 800— easy terms. 

A customer wants an offer for 5 or 10 shares 

John McKeever, 16(9 East Fourth street 
All kinds of cement, brick and stone 
work; excavating foundations, 
timates free. Satisfaction 


Chamber of Commerce. 

etc. E»- 

_^^^^rp Ronr- - hovscb. 

mshed 8-room house; modern conveni- 
ences. Mrs. Oswi Id, 223 Kast Third 

Boot and Shoe Go's stock. 

C. p. CRAIQ & CO., flerald BIdg. 

^^i.rn^'?''-|r.^^"'^f^ OIRmaTR^OKN^ 

eral work in small family. Call at once. 
Mrs. Stern, 3 Monger terrace. 

general housework in small family. Good 

u.ubework. Good wages. Mrs. Bert Fes- 
Icr, 112U East Third .streeft 

?/r,i^®K''fr,."- CrosDy & Co.. 106 Provl^ 
pence building. 

_ ^^J^^^^fT ROOMS. 

^"H?h,"'l^'^~n'^^^''""'^^^D ROOMS FOR 
nght hou.sekeepnig :m West First 

first class, to gentleman only. 
Second street. 


131 East 


IntMrfad taWaot (wMtlMr iMrnittli^) 
T^„ i.r OGING WEST, 

•■ av^«^^"*"S,*'" Tuesdays at 10:45 a.m 
'• H^ncht *"" Tuesdays about.. 6.00 p.m. 
Houghton and Hancock on 

Tuesdays about Mldnlirht 

Arrive ^"'"th^n^ednesday^abput IxZ'^x 

H'^^'e Du'uth, Tl,ursda.v; about. 6:00 p.m. 

•• H ,f J^h.«r^'^'S'';i'''^">'-'' about 3:00 p.m. 
Houghton and Hancock 

1-ridays about 8:00pm. 

Mile, Baraga. L'Ansc 
and Marqu«tte 

,, Jacobs- 
Beg naming. Skaneo 

Name of Stock. Open High Low Close 





We sell them every day close to 
the market. They cost but a dol- 
lar and are often good for ten. 


Grain and Stock Brokers. 

Am. Sugar Trust. 

Am. Tobacco 

Ati-hlsoii, pfd 

H. U. T. ...... ■■■ 

i". B. dt y .■■■■■ 

<'. & N. W. ....■.■.■ 

Chicago Gas 

L. & N 



Missouri Pai'iric 
Northern I'acIHo 
Nor. Pacific, pfd.. 
Southern PacUlc 

Hock Island 

St. Paul' 

T. C. 1 ■■ ■ 

I'nlon Pacific, pfd.'.' 

Western I'nlon 

Federal .Steel . 

St. Louis Hotel Lobby. 





52 I 

7S I 





m I 

1C1%| 159^i, 

1 161*i 


1 1044g 

i 1''I7Z 


1 ^% 

1 «J^ 


! 116'^| 11.;^ 

US 14 

1 137% 1 138V4 


1 \G2\ 



1 nsvi 



1 74 V.. 







11 :t 



49 '4 

















70 1 








79% 1 


6 rooms. 



J^o. 306 Sixth avenue west, 6 rooms 

bath, etc., water Included ' 

No. 603 West Third street 

bath, etc, water included 

No. 230 Third avenue east, 8 roorns 

bath, etc., water Included. 


s-room house on First street. An AAA 
cost *?000: lot worth {1500... .,..(2000 
S-room house on Seventh street AII"AA 
fost $2250; lots worth $1000.....! .JIoOO 
I^t, West First street, AIAAA 

worth $2000 SIZOU 

20 acres In section 10-60-14. aiaaa 

mostly cleared SIDUU 

„Z^*'''V*' bargains, look th4m "i^ if Tjf^ 
are looking for a safe 6 per cent Invest- 
iTient, come and see us. JfLTUS I) HOW 
AKD & CO., 201 Fist Nat. Hank Bldg 


Assisted to positions without charge. 
Cah for application blank. Rern ngton 
typewriters for sale or rent Wvck'oR'vr 
S^^'^\ANf * BENEDlCT"'323Ve^t''su^ 

for two gentlemen. 318 West Third 


rows block. 


ing a Jlrst-grade certlticate, to teach the 

Minn"' T^rr^"-'}^^' ^^L ^'""'^ ^'''"n "^^ 
Aiinn ierm nUie months; sa ary $50 ner 

mon h. .Send application with r^om- 
K^K'^iiiii'n,'''"'^''^' •'^'^''^-^«. -'^-'k? at 


N, Herald office" 

TO REmi. 

BV vol SG MAN, FUR- 
'■??'^J1" privule family. Address 

^}inu^r?®^^y-' KOO^s""XND"^BOARD. 
1409 Ea^i Superior s reet. 



~V<r22W^: Rye. .'dc bid 
i\M->i bid; SeptemlH-r, 
itic bid. Corn. .{iV- bid. 

Oar in.spejtion— Wheat, Ml; corn 17- 

;- Wheat, |.^.,679 bus: corn. 14,498 bus; oats 
.41 bus: rye t;2t; bus; baile>, 3:!2.-. bus 
.»"'4 bus. Shir>ment.<--Weat 274 'HU 
corn, .-.o.ooij bus; rve. ikkk) bus 

Harley. .'J4c. Flax, 
!*«-\c bid; October. 













>>'" i;rad , 

-No grade 


1 hard wheat. 1 car. 
1 northern, 10,(hn> bu.s 

l."..i»)() bu.«» .'..'. 

10,000 bus 

IS cars 

5.0«X» bus ....■."■ 

2 cars 

WJO bus .'.','.'"" 

2 cars 

3 cars '.'.'.'.['.' 

3 cars 







tlH V, 













on Saturday. Julv 2H, isifj- 
*\ heat. 


1 northern. 
I northern, 
I northern, 
1 northern 
I northern, 
1 northern, 

1 northern, 

2 northern, 
" northern, 

1 «'ar 

1 car 

I car 3 



lo meet 

market prices. 

lbs off. 

tered, $1.29; new 4s. coupon. $1.30; old 4s 
resislered $1.12V4: coupon. $1.13; 5s, reg^: 
tered. $1.11%; coupon, $1.12%. 

Alinnesota Transfer. St. Paul.-Barrctt 
R /ilmmerman s report: Market Is left In 
.1 very trying condition owing to the 

conservative buying of horses in the 

lO. which Is necessarily In order 

with the slowly advancing 

rhe eountr.y prices which are advancing 

^ery liberally has effected great to 

shippers. The rush for cavalry 

ha.s nut negle.ted the other trade, as the 

outlet of farm horses and drafters 

quite large the past week 

previous weeks of the 

Western horses were 

quick and at satisfactory prices The reo- 

resentativt* .sales were as follows 

Drafters, ch<dce to extra 

Drafters, common to good 

Farm horses, choice to extra. 

Farm horses, common to good 

Western horses 


Ros on. July 31.-Close: Arcadian. 
.1, Allouez, ,>if,s: Arnold. 14^4- 
30: Boston & Montana. 353fi:{.sr.: 
Uoton. .Hfisi*; Calumet & Hecla 
S';"f*'"nl«l. :tt?4ffi:M: Franklin 
S9*^: Quincy, IW " 

o2Ti''f»."i3; Anaconda 





Butte & 

S'^iti s.V) : 


Parrot t. 




housework. j\.pply 1424 East 

First street. 

general housework. Must know how to 
|!>''«-, Mrs. R. H. Palmer, 2il East 
Fourth ptreet. ^-«oi. 


Central locaiitn. 120 First avenue 


exceeding all 

summer .season. 

numerous and sold 


Yellow Fever Scare Has Depressing 
Influence on Southerns. 

New York. July 
break of yellow 



. 90/ft 


. I05r« 


. 50<& 


. 2tK»i 


S.OOt) bus August 

hMKHt bus September 
10.000 bus October 
4.000 bus .. 








W inter 

1 hard .... 
1 northern 

2 northern 

3 spring .. 




wheat . 


Decrease during week 
Stocks last year 

Corn in store ..'. 

Oats in store ...'.'.'.'.'.".'" in store .........'. 

Harley in store ..! 

Flax in store 


. . . 4.".2,«24 
. ..1,7:J4.7^2 
. ..1.014. .5A) 
... :«x.s.-.-, 
... 47«.49li 
. . . 4.1,.51.; 
... 4;e!.767 

. . . i:{4,.v5.; 


... 5.16,21:: 


. . . 32:1, t-st* 

... 8«.49i 

. . . 21.512 

. . 75,451 

.. 74,861 

Chicago. July 31.— Estimated receipts of 
hogs today, 30,0tii); tomorrow, left 
over 2619; rnarket, weak. Mixed and 
butchers, $4.30«'(j4.60; goo:i lie»'vy J4 (Vo 
4.00; rough, heavy, ♦l.iM.Ht.nO; hghl $4 :'.5;i». Cattle receipts, i;,iVt; market stcadv 
Leeve.s, $4.6<'^</5.W; cows and henfers J2 25 
''(J5.10; Texas steers. $3.H«rti5.z5; scoci-e'rj, 
i-">L ff^'Jt^rs. $3.40iii4.8a. Sheep recelr»ts, 
li.OOO; market steadv. Sheep ?t2').-;"Ii5- 
lamb.s. $4.0ora«.Sa. Official figures for Sat- 
urday: Hogs receipts. n.!*70: shi'jmer;is 
.j4ao. t.'atilo receipts. 521: XM 
faheep recvlpts. 2530; shipments 2o9 


Yellow Fever Report Causes Sensa- 
tional Break In Provisions. 

hiciiK' . July 

aK' . July Jl.— Veiiow 
port News. Va.. caused an 
tional break in 


I'-v. r at N. w- 
almost sensa- 
Pfivisions today and trad- 
ing in the hog commodities was much 
iTiore active than in the grain pits The 

• ^auk^.H ^n''*'"'^- l'>»-'-->t' in- po'i-'.:^ 

liquidation was heavy and per- 

.f"*v'?,V*''' ^""'^- '^■hith close.! 
'us^ - '*t ♦^•'^-'a. opened today at $8.40 

lIK "Keri,'"-.,;.i«,fi;, ";.•;.• i':; 

.iropped again to $.n.;{5. Sep einbcr' hud 
cUned 't.f ^•'i^ :i.e low^r at '$5^^ and 'dV^ 
r,, -1 V^ V *"^'''- September ribs .,pened 12'., 
$4 tel/4 r^'Th"' ^^"""'-'l''^- and declined to 
Uef wa's' lijht" ^"'"""^ '■"'■ "" ^'"nimodl- 
The grain markets aLso felt In a deere^ 
yellow fever talk. Wheat "*'&r^«' 

dly weak at th 




Liverpool. July 31.— Imports of wheat for 
the week from Atlantic ports were 42 Sii«i 
(luarters. from Pacific port.s, none; from 
other points. 71.iXh> quarters. Imports of 
«?orn hito Liverpool from Atlantic ports 
for the week were 59,300 quarters. 

New "iork, July 31.— The opening of the 
cotton market was quiet, with prices un- 
changed to 1 point lower. As Informa- 
tion bearing on the crop development did 
iiot difter raillcally from that received 
Saturday, little trading was done. Orders 
of an>- description were scarce. The one 
feature of the early session was the .^tll- 
ing of the first bale of new crop cotton 
at auction In front of the exchange, the 
money realizeil going to the flood suffer- 
ers of Texas. The weather map indicated 
generally fair, mild weather pretty much 
over the entire belt. 

Cotton futures clo.sed. August $.'.4!V 
September, $5.54; October, $."),«•; Novem- 
ber $.,..3: December, $.-.7N; Jaiuiarv. I5.S3; 
February, $5.86; March, $.-..'(0; April. $5.9i- 
May, $.").ys: June. $6.(m. 

31.— Tile reported out- 
f^ver at the Hampton, 
Va., Soldiers- home, was a depre.sslng 
influence o.'i the Southern railroads at the 
opening of the stock market todav, 
Louisville dropped IVi. »nd Norfolk & 
Western, preferred. %. Otherwise the 
tendency was upwards, the iron ad steel 
stocks being uniformly strong. Tobacco 
after dipping a fraction, rallied two 

Reports of new competition In the Sugar 
trade caused selling of American Sugar 
breaking It down to the low point Fed- 
eral Steel, which lagged early, was run 
up a point. Improvements of o:<» v> two 
points were common In the general run of 
specialties, but the railwav.s were less 
strtmg except In I.solated cases. Sales 
to noon, 247,129 shares. Bonds were fair 

Efforts to check the rising tendencv of 
the industrial division proved unavailing 
although a vigorous attack was made on 
bugar and Tobacco. Brooklvn Transit 
was offered freely. Meanwhile pressure 
bemg removed from the .Southern group 
these shares rallied easily and there was a 
brisk demand for the medium-priced Is- 
sues of other sections. Kxceptlonal 
strength was displayed by <^hicago. Great 
Western debentures, Lackawanna, Dela- 
ware & Hud.son, Pittsburg, C. C & St 
Peoples Gas and the principal Iron and 
steel stocks, except Federal Steel. The 
preferred stock of the latter lost % Gains 
of the specifle<l stocks were from 1 to 3 

A drop in sterling exchange and the 
lowering of the call monev rate cau.sed 
renewal buying an<l prices all along the 
line advanced. Lackawanna rose an ex- 
treme 6Vi i>i>lnts, St. Louis & San Frances- 
co first preferred and P. C. C & St L 
aboijt 3 each, and M. & St. L. and Tennes- 
see Coal, 2 each A number of the indus- 
trials were marked up sharp fractlon.s. 
Some heavy blocks were taken of various 
.stocks. The closing was active and strong 
at about the top prices. 

Mint, per doz 

Cabbage, per crate 

Red cabbage, per doz.. 
Horse radish roots, per 
California new onions .. 
V xr CIDER. 

N. 1 . sweet elder, per keg 
Iruit juices, per " 
„ . LIVE 

Spring chickens 

Hens, old 

Old roosters .... 
Turkeys, fancy ,. 
Turkeys, common 







I 50 


r 00 


I 75 
i 00 








avenue e'a'lst.^"''"''''' '"^ ^""''^ Sixteenth 



WANTED— 1419 
No laundry. 


Old books bought, s<.!d and exchanged 
highest cash price paic for old books that 
are no use to you. Drop us a po.stal and 
we will call on you. 214 West ~ 
street, Duluth, Minn. Tel. 743 


Howard Transportation Co. 

Lakt Suptrler South Shore Lino. 

Duluth every Sunday and Wednesday 9 p. m. for 
B^jrfMd, Ontonagon, Houghton, 
Hmncook, Lakm Undon, Oalmmol. 


superior Tower bay s p, 10:30 a m 
?;**:■ '■""'J*^ t'ip. Special rate^• given t 

ties and 
son, 470 
Buffalo Oil 
'Phone 4022. 

ue, 10 a. m. 

eocietlei. AddreTs"jfl7n"il'°ifan: 

West Fifth street, Superl'o" of 

company, West Superior 


general housework; two In family Mrs 
Myers, 1127 lx)ndon road. 

B. F. 

I 00 
. 50 








thoroughly competent and reliable to 
Whom th«! highest wages will be paid. 
Call at 1617 East First street. 


housework. 231 West Second street 



eal, fancy 

Veal, good 



Bran. 100 lbs, sacks Inc. 
Bran. 200 lbs. sacks Inc.. 
Shorts, 100 lbs, sacks Inc 
Shorts, 200 lbs. sacks Inc 
flround fee<l. No 1 
Ground feed. No. 2.'.'.'.'..' 

< 'racked corn .' 

Coarse corn meal ! 


Oats, car lots, sack 

... . „ HAY, CAR 
Choice Southern Minn 


Choice timothy . 
Mixed timothy 

.. 10 


. 13 00 
. 12 50 
. 13 50 
. 13 00 

14 00 

15 00 

13 50 

13 50 


LOTS. ''^^ 

8 50 

7 60 

9 50 ©10 00 

700 ® 9 00 

E?J^ V °l!®, *^*'"'. '"'■ general work, one 
girl to bake pies and wait at counter. 
Apply Mr. Robel, Lake avenue Bethel 
between 9 and 10 a. m "««."", 

cooks; In three houses, two girls each 
house; waitress and kitchen girl, and 
fifty girls for private houses. 225 E^ast 

^Superfor street. Mrs. M. C Seibold!^ 



112 Central avenue. West Duluth. Call 
at 7 a. m. 






F. & A M. -Regular meeting 
first and third Monday even- 
ings ol eveiy month at 8:00 
•w'^'i '"• ^^^^^ meeting Aug. 7, 
Work. First degreJ! Lyonei 
vv. M.; James /... Crawford. 





New ^ork. July 31.— Butter recelnf; 
»"**« packages. Steadv. Western ' 

ery. l,>'itlSc: fresh fact6ry. UmYc 
i*<^(i}^c. Eggs receipts 
Quiet. Western, lOfilSc. 

.six good molders, four good machinists. 
Permanent employment to 



a^H ;r^f^"Ji"" meetings second 
and fourth Monday evenings of 
each month at 8 p. m. Next 
"kZ^'^'S Aug. 14, iV Work. 

W M • R o "sJf^'"*'* „Ko'^e'-t Lamon, 
w. M., K. O. S weeny, Sr., secretary. 

KEYSTONE "cHaIFter Nor20 
"• -^- M. --Stated convocatlori 
second and lourth Wednesday 
evenings of each month at 8:(» 

l?ih.'"i899.''^J^U.'"f^^'^c ■^'^'-'- 
Tenbrook, ' 

Win Uav* St. P>ui tor ft. LmiIi and Minn«tlato lM«. 
lags tatarday, Aug. sth. at 10 a. ai. 

For fun Information regarding na^aAn 

I%nrwl'R^%^' '•^^^» Iddres^s'c^R 
BHOCKW A\ General Agent, office foot o" 

street, opposite union d^pot e< 

Telephone call. Main 93. 


set retary. 

'ood, H. 





r ORTH westa"»north land' 

a luc^n.s K;i, '^l""' 'n^r'v '.'/"" '• Cleveland, Buffalo and 
M points hast, Arove Uuluth Mon.Uys ,,nd Iridays, 6:jo p. 

'"^- '^^'- ■*tf'". 41:; VV est Superior .St. Teln'hone loi. 



No.^ 18, K. T. -Stated concrfve 

hrst Tuesday- of each month, 

8 p. m. Ne:ct conclave Tues- 

etead, E. C. ,^lTf rfd^^/.'e ^..Si; ,1, ^rm- 

it 1 II. H «. I U Tin /.; TA H L iCS. 




9 00 am 

55 pm 

15 pm 

'Dally. ** Except Sunday 



A. O. U. 

Art Tailoring company. 






r-K. , '^ CHICAGO, 

^n. ^''■'\^?V"^y'*' •'il-Bi'tter. firm; 
^^'••«. 13Wil"c: dairies, 12<&l5'Tc 
firm; fresh, ip^c. t»*>'/2i. 

cream - 




Liverpool. July 31.-Close: Wheat, dull. 
11/4(5; ]t>,d iowt-r. September. 5s S^d; De- 
cember. OS lod. Corn, quiet, %d lower; 
September, 3s 4V1; October, 3s 4V.8d. 


with Sat- 
7i»%'ft71c. Besides 

le Northwest, 
were almost en- 
was considerable 

cars, against 
year ago. chi- 

was decid 

^t-irtlM.^ .r .-..- r"-V> "■'♦'••ling. September 

-starting .it *>'.>■ ^'<i,o<: compared 

iirday s closing price of 

the yellow iVver new.s, the market wis 

wUh'marLY {' /.'-^ ^^^^'^ a?''LUeVpooU 
wJti^ "i'«'Kt^<l «leclmes In continental mar- 

and'fvMfr.M "■'"■" '*i?'l"nents. 7,35o.oio bu 
and favorable Weather in th 
i-^uropean crop advices 
tirely favorable. There 


rnTa V^^l^'^^'^it V^-ket a liure':'ctuf 
a»i5 last week, and 266 a 

Corn was weak and lower, partly in 

ing Isoecfant-^*'"''^^!:', "^^'"8 ^ondftlons b^- 
ing especially favorable. Some svmnathv 
was shown with wheat. ThTrl wa^^tn, 
warVflt v"|. ^' '""««• »>"' t'he "market 
ind a hltt^^V'^f'''''""''*^^ ^t the decline, 
anu a better feeling was shown lat.r 
Receipts were 6S1 cars. Septembc? opened 

1lS?"'..nH'*''''" »t 3034«307^f'. advanced fo 
31V^c. and reacted to 31c 

Oats were dull and weak the market 

f^^""S the easiness of other grains July 

which openwl at 2»5c, sold off to ■^"/c" 

J^Srs^-Cc'.^^' """^'^l arrivals of c?.nuici 
oats. 299 cars of the 62G reported hf»inL' 
contract grade. There was some prS^- 
sional selling of Sentember 'In l m-.v, 
September opened .fc b.^^r at 19c"^and^t^: 
vanced later to 19>i';i 191^0 

Close, wheat, July KsKc 
69%fi-%c: Deceiiiber.^' 71^^ 
Corn. July "'' " ■ ' 

Open O 

High 0-914 

Low tWvj, 

Close (»%D 



Op< n 

. . . .69Vt;B 















77 V 2 


Receipts. Shipments. 

May^ 74Ujc. 

New York . 
Baltimore .. 



St. Louis ... 



Milwaukee .. 
Kansas CItv 
Duluth ....'.. 






















Note— The quotations below are 
roods which change hands In lots on 
open market; In filling orders, in order to 
secure best goods for shipping and to cov. 
er cost incurred, an advance over jobbing 
prices J^iis^to be charged. The figures 
are changed Tuesdays and Fridays. 

„ , B LITTER. 

Best creamery, per lb 

Cream, separators, fancy ! 
Dairies, fancy, special make 

Packing stock 

Dairy, fair 

_ , „ CHEESE. * 

Twins, flats, full cream, new 
Pull cream Young America 
Swiss cheese. No. 1.. 

Brick, No. 1 

Limberger. full cream, choice 


^. „ , EGGS. 

Candled, strictly fresh . 
Fancy White Clover .... 
Fancy White Clover, In jars 
strained, per lb... 

Golden Rod ."" 

Dark honey """* 

Buckwheat, dark 


Vermont, per lb 

Ohio per lb [ 

Maple syrup, per gal '.[ 

Choice, per lb 



13 © 
V) ® 
5 ® 









in time 
north as the 

i.s settled 
the first 
appearance in 

(^ IIH 
& llVi 

a hu- 
a stray 







Corn. Pork. 
Sent. Sept. 
3I«30%-% 18.40 
31>/i 8.52 

30% 8.25 

SOliB M.25 



No. 2 

2 hard 


No. 2. 20^;2-^c: No. 

September. H't%u 

western. $1.0O«-^: S.iu t h western Vc 

Clover .?7.M. Barley, cash, 3t;'Ji4r 

K- 'U'SF^ S<'Pt«"mber, .^IVl-c. Timothy 
gust, J2,55; September, r2.47; Octol^r 

54 85: September, |4.90; October J4 -i' 
January. |4.75'fi4.77. Cash wheat 

red 7m«.,c; No. 3 red. mnoy^^y,' 
winter 67<f.%c; No. 3 hard win te. 
Corn. No. 2. 31V..C; No. 3. 3](. 
2!»'..;c. Flax, July', 

October, 95V4C; 


<^ Ryo, 

stead. V, 

on call. 

York. July 31.— Money 
91 Vm'.- '^**'' ^'^^^- Pi'ifne merca.ntile 
easv l^th "^ per cent. Sterling exchange, 
easj, with actual business in bankers' 
iiH.v '^i^^^y^*-^' ^"^^ fifmand, and at 
li'S^f 1^'* "^^^ ^'"ty '^^ys: P'^>sted rates 
bllN w s'"' /i".1 »i,f5<«8'^: c^ommerciai 
riV.. 'ifii^^HT*'-^^ .?"^e'' certificates, m^ffi- 
din.- ^^^ **'^*''- ^*'^- Mexican dollar:., 
48c government bonds, firm. United 

il'^f^- % '■*;«^«t''''''*'i "■»>%: 3s. registered. 
»!.<*'/*. -s, coupon, %l.(n%; new 4s, regis- 

Chicago, July 31.— Clearing.s, $19,631,020- 
bfilances, $2,033.bT7. New York exchange, 
20c discount. Posted rates, $4.85^^4.88. 

-i?^^^ t\°'"'*- .-^"'y 31.-Wheat. September, 
■l.-i^''' ,Decemb.r. 77c. Corn, September, 
Jlii^sc; December. 35V4c. 

Minneapolis. July .'il.— Wheat In store- 
^iVi northern, July. 66%c; September, 
bfi%<i%c; December. 67T8C. On truck-No. 
1 northern, 68%c; No. 2 northern. M^c. 

T> . , GOSSIP. 

Received over private wire of B. E. Baker 
fl'^'".^?'^ ^^^^^ broker, room 107 Cham-' 
her of Commerce jmd 307 Board of Trade. 
Chicago, July .31.— Uverpool closed 1'A.d 
lower, London weak, 1 farthing lower. 
Paris wheat 4." centimes and 25 centimes 
lower, Antwerp unchanged. On passage 
increased so<),(MX) bus. World's shipments 
according to. Jones«jtl bus. English 
ti.irvest progressing satisfactorily The 
weather In France and Germany favorabh- 
rH^f^^'f^- ^iiu European visible Increased 
^^■?1 V"*'- The English visible increased 
120.000 bus. The American visible in- 
creased 60no bus. ealKiard clearances 5<J0.0"KJ 
y^'^KKi'^^'^^'i',""" "'^"r •''ales aturday, 42,- 
'm bbls. Primary receipts 971,000 bu.-? 
shipments 460 000 bus. Talking fifteen loads 
f^n ci^i^^*^^- ^^/".ht-ar of very little wheat 
for sa e except In a milling way. Weather 
conditions are all that coufd be asked for 
showers and thunder storms Indicated In 

wh^..^^''*'''^'''"- V '^"^^ "«t seem from 
what we can gather that the Northwest 

Fancy navy, per bus .... 
Medium, hand picked, bus.. 
Brown beans, fancy, bus.. 
Green and yellow peas .. 

Green peas, bus 

„, , NUTS. 

Hlckor.v nuts, per lb . 

Chestnuts, per lb 

Soft shell almonds, per lb 
Soft shell walnuts, per lb.' 
Hard shell walnuts, per 1T>.. 

Brazils, per lb 

Pecans, per lb 6..','.'"" 

Filberts, per lb 

Peanuts, roasted, per lb 
Raw peanuts, per lb 


Currants, 16 quarts. 

Duchess Apples, bble ... 

California plums 

California apricots 


Grapes, per basket 

California seedlings .,'."." 

California cherries ......... 

Michigan cherries. 16 qiiarts 

Pineapples, per dozen 

California navels 

Messina lemons, per box!!!! 

California lemons, per box 


Blackberries !!!!!!!!!! 

Gem melons, bus ...!!!!!'" 

Limes, per case ..'.'.'.. 

Cocoanuts, per doz 

Eigs, per lb 

Dates, per lb 


Pie plant, 100 lbs !!; 

Green peas '..7* 

Wax beans, bus 

Cucumbers, bus ......'. 

Beets, per dozen 

Radisheii \\[ 


Carrots, per bus .,,!!!!!!!"' 

Rutabagas, per bus ....'."* 

New potatoes, per bus...'.'" 

Green corn, per doz 

Egg plant, uer doz .!.' 

Asparagus, per doz 

Oj-ster plant, per doz. . 

Horse radish, per lb... 

Parsley, per doz " 

Beets, per doz 

Cauliflower, per bus ! 

Lettuce, per bus 

per bus !!!| 

green pepper ; 


i 25 
: 10 















Red and 

1 00 

2 50 
1 25 
1 25 
1 25 


4 75 
1 25 
1 50 
1 75 

5 00 
4 50 
4 00 
1 2.5 

1 26 

2 00 



I 25 


. 00 



J 00 

fiv 1 35 

© 1 60 
® 2 00 

Q 5 50 
4 4 7,'. 


2 7i 


1 00 
it 75 

(& &5 




1 00 


125 ' 

Opal-mining is one of the latest Aus- 
tralian mineral industries, this beauti- 
lul gem being abundant in New South 
VVales and Queensland. In the former 
It furnishes employment to a consider- 
able iiumber of People in the Wilcan- 
nia district in the far northwestern 
portion of the colony, a country rarely 
visited by those not having bu.sine.s^ 
there and the mineral richness ,)'• 
.'\'„ir . '■''"^?'"« Practioally unknown. 
„ », "u'^^w^"^-'- The Devonian rooks, 
m which the gem is found, are of enor- 
mous extent. They occur to the 
and northeast of tiie older Silurian 
talliferous formations, and mav 
be found to reach as far 
Queensland border. 

At the present day the principal opal 
mining center is White Cliffs, where the 
gem has been found in highly payable 
quantities and of the richest quality 
within a radiu.s of ten miles, and a 
ulation of I.WO or thereabouts 
there. From the time that 
white man made hi 

\^lZ K^''^ ""^ *^^ '^■'^'°">' '^ has remained 
a \ pa.<?t.ual district, where one may 
travel tor days without meetin 
man being, in the form of 
boundary rider in search of 

At present everything is in a most 
primitive state, as there has not vet 
been time to begin work in earnest, but 
negotiations are in which 
\v hen completed, will mean the erection 
of extensive plants of the most modern 
machinery and the employment of 
large numbers of men. The l.>des are 
of great size, both in regard to length 
of lode and width, and the ore Is rich 
and carries gold and silver in addition 
to copper. Immense finds of copper 
have been made in other parts of the dis- 
trict, and fresh discoveries are reported 
tr. m time to time. It should be born.- 
in TTiind that the greater portion of the 
district is virgin country. Gold has 
been found distributed over an area of 
over 200 miles in length, but the only 
attompt at anything like work ha« 
been made in the Mount Browne dis- 
trict, where twenty years ago alluvial 
gold was found over a large area. 

This attracted a considerable num- 
ber of men to the district, but two or 
three years later the Barrier 
fields were opened up. and as 
were quickly provldetl with 
way c 

tralia. greater indur-mont was held 
out to the minors, who left "Mount 

RrT"^ ^^,^ '^■'^"^ ^"^ ^^^ Silverton and 
Kroken Hill mines, and ever since the 
Wilcannia district has not had the at- 
tention bestowed upon it which it de- 
served. Had there been a railroad with- 
in anything like a reasonable distance 
of the country, modern machinery 
wou d have been erected and the reefs 
would have been developed. The chief 
diflficulty experienced by miners is the 
scarcity of timber. Without timber and 
f'oal mining optiations are impossible 
i)ut when once facilities for obtaining 
these are provided, the now golit iry 
plains and occasional mountain ranges 
extending as far as the eye can reach! 
will become covered with populous tnin- 
centers, and add largely to the in- 
wealth of New South Wales 


summer campaign. The Saturday Even- 

i?r^«nvu°^'.~^^-^5.^"^'^^*^ ^y Benjamin 
cnrf.-"ii, I'^iV^""''* published by the 
„i. .K P"V/'^^',"8^ company, proprietors 
of the Ladies Home Journal, Is offered 
to subscribes, for one year only, for $1— 
/«^ regular price is $2.50. This offer Is 

£^H -?i.'\^''P^11i'' ^ ^^^^^ Introduction, 
and will be withdrawn Sept. 1. The reg 

fliflr ^hf f H ^ »2.50 will be maintained" 
after that date. We will give a good 
comraission for every subscriber secured, 
and distribute $3000 Sept. 1 among the 176 

^^aM^'H"- ,*^ ^■'" ^^ ?'ven the person 
sendiog the largest numl)er of subscrlb- 
fn^^ 'w each per year. At this special 
low siibscrlption price thousands can 
TJ^K^M'*' secured. Address the Curtis 
Publishing company, Philadelphia Pa 

A. O. U. W. 

lu,^^, W.-FIDELTTV LODGE No. 106 
?h?ri%^''t''*T.Th"''sday in Hunter block 
H\^^?^,"w'^•J^^^^Supe•io^ street. I. 

T^'^^^^.^/ ^^- J- Stephens 
John C. Walker, financier; 
East Seventh 



residence 810 

Meepere for 11.15 p.m. tr.iin ready at 9 p m 
remain in sleeper at Minneaixlis until Sam 
Tram for Fond du and New Duluth *»a ot 
West Suncri.>r stre*-!. rorner I'roTldoice 
snid to all points. Telephone ai8. 

45 pm 

F*i%eagpt% Bk) 

building. Ti'lrati 

M. W \ 


h?l?^^'?•i w'"^. ^°- 22>>«. Meets at Elks' 
nail, 118 West Superior street, second 
and fourth Fridays of each month Visi- 
ting meiiibers always welcome. F. A 

P.°Ei-r,?^c&^' ^' ^^^''^- ^-"»^-= C- 

I. O F 
^r-a— Court Commerce No. 3283, meets the 

month"**. J^T*^, ^r^'^f'y evening? of each 
^Ji^J), «l* o'clock in Kalamazoo block. 

-' H^oJ^erR."'. ^- '"■""^' ""■ «•• ^• 


JH^REAt Northern 

CHyTlokal OfflM-4SI WmI twfurtm ttraal. 



to p, 

15 p. 



♦Daily. tPally except Sunday, 

ti 40 p, m. 
t» 00 a. m. 

^r,,!?^?^ payments. No experience or 
capital required. Gately Supply Co., 705 
Ueat Superior street. Duluth. Minn 


MlDy\q"FE - ^MRS^ BANKS. 328 
Croix avenue, private hospital. 


If O T VT 

lV.ii,il^"^ ^2: ^ '"^^^s every Wednesday 
evening at Maccabee hall, corner Supe- 
rior street and First av. nue west. Initi- 
HnvP "l?^-f.' se^'^ond and fourth Wednes- 
days. Visiting Sir Knirhts always wel- 

W^Iker. r'T '■*"^^""' Com.; B. K. 

•8 J 5 a.m 
t} 00 p.m. 

Grand Kapids, Crnukston, Grand 

Forlis, .Monuna and Coast Points 

Swan Kiver,Hil>bing anil Int Points 

Sleeper for 11:15 p. 
tline after 9 p. m. 

•6 45 ?•■ 

fis n. 

train can be occupied at any 
Northern Passenger A^ent 


business and a stock of goods, which is 
standard and ready seller. No bonus 
retjuired A fine opportunity for a busi- 
ness. Address T IS. i I, raid. 


man. wh 

HV A M1D1jLK-A(;KD Wo- 
is thoroughly competent and 
. a position as matron, house- 
keei>er. companion or nurse to Invalid 
lady or gentleman. Can furnish 
references; do not object to 
t-lty. Address Reliable, Herald 


&,|Vs;u,?i"S,« '.r„5: "w"'*^- 

Hillis, C. C; G. H. NIc lols. K. R S. 
^^^^.^^^0«555£^^«««Ca LAMEOUy. 

(leer head, prepared by the famous La 
C hapi>elle, taxidermist, i 73, Herald 

Ouluth, Missabe & 
Northern Ry. Co. 


hold goods, 

Call at D21 West Second 

7:45 a.m.'ljv. 

8:20 a.m. Ar. 
10:07 a.m. Ar. 
10:15 a.m. Ar. 
10.30 a.m.lAr... 
10:24 a.m.jAr... 
11:12 a.m. Ar... 
10:50 a.m.iAr... 

... Duluth ... 
... Proctor ... 
Iron Junction. 

.... Wolf 

.. Virginia ... 

... Eveleth 

. .. Sparta 

.. Biwablk ... 

Mt. Iron ... 

Hibbing ... 

,.Ar| 3:35 p.n. 
.Lv| 3:05 p.m 
.Lvi 1:18 p.m 
.Lv( 1:10 p.m 
.LVil2:55 p.m 
.Lv 1:02 p.m 
.Lv 12:3!) p.m 
.Lvll2:17 p.m 
.Lvil2:35 p.m 

l<ifteen young Dakota horses, weigh- 
ing from 1000 to 120(J pounds. Price $40 
" horse and upwards. Warehouse and 
bupply company. West Supe- 

rlor. Wis. 

Dally except Sunday. 

Passenger Agent 

North- Western Line. 


and assistant bookkeeper is now opi-n 
for a position with a reliable house Foul- 
ly competent. Address M 39 Herald 

going to leave city. 



t« IS a. 

till 00 p. 


in West Third 

take care of by a competent 
Address L. N.. Herald. 


man as stenographer and typewriter 
general oftlce assistant; fully com- 


H :w. 

burners at 
address the 

a, bargain, .''or particulars 
Rhinelander Iron company. 


keeper In or out of city, by smart youutf 
man. Address K 9 8. Herald ** 


general housework by a girl of 16, or to 

vv^=. r^ .w hoi»«^work. Address 2028 
\\ est Fourth street, city. 


300 head of farm horses, drafters gen- 
eral purpose horses and dr vers constant- 
^ on hand at Barrett & Zimmerman's 
Midway Horse Marke t, St. Paul, Minn. 


the reliable sales stables of 
* Co.. 125 West First street. 



tExcept Sunday. 

tSt. Paul, Minneap- 
oils and west 

Chicago. Milwaukee, 
Appleton, Oshkosh, 

Fond d u Lac Fa^t Mail 

Wagner Sleepers. Free ChalTCars 


I0 30i 

Duluth, South Shore & Atlantic Ry, 

Telephone 44. 
4e8 tpsMIng NeM Woek- 

J. Hamme] 


family to work mornings and 
for board. M 99, Herald 


d[at°e';.v^'Sr34."?l'-J^ralY'^"'^'' -''^'^ '--'- 



by an experienced young man "wishes 
work at once. T 1, Herald. 

color; owner can have same by calling 
on George Seigel, Duluth Heights, 


tS 40 Ml 

*bxi:ept Saturday. 
tExcert Sunday. 


Cepptr Country 

Dayiieht Expratt. 


t7 56 pm 

Duluth & Iron Range R. R. 

have same by calling 

at nu West 



juicKiy providetl with ample rail- r ; r>y t.-^r>r .. . 

•ommunication from South Aus- ear} nf ?n^oI;;^ ^i^*^ ^^^^^-^ TO TAKE 
PTiuat...- i.,,^ . ... '«ire or rooms. Address M 20, Herald of- 


family. Address M SCT Her.nld. ^^^^^^ 



??<22'^^rr,t"«^ ''•' soods of vslue from $1 to 
JlOOp. The only reliable I censed pawn 

wTi'''"*.'," >/'*^ ?'^i'- Keystone Loan & 
Mercantile Co., 16 West Sjperlor street 

3:15 p.m.lLv., 
7:15 p.m.lAr... 
7:40 p.m. Ar... 
7:50 p.m.fAr... 




.. Ely ... 

..Ar)12:00 m 
. .Lv) 7:35 a.m 
..Lv 7:35 a.m 
. .Lv! 7:30 a.m 


4:00 p.m. Lv. 
4:15 p.m.Lv., 
7:15 a.m.JAr. 
i):45 a.m.iAr. 

... Duluth .. 

W. Superior 

. .. Ashland .. 



.Ar 7:45 a.m 
.Lv 8:46 p.m 
.Lv| 6:25 p.m 


slon. Give 

where on commls- 
• ., A ^^^ ^'■'^'- Western Collect- 

ing Agency, (527 Chamber of Commerce 


with child, a.s housekeeper In some res- 
^i^rr^^^^ f^,7"^= widowers fam II V pre- 
ferred. Address Housekeeper, Wash- 
ington avenue and Sixteenth 
u est Superior. Wis. 

& Underhill, 

104 I'alladlo. 



^J^^^^SI "^O LOAN ON DIA- 
tiii?^f,?R.,f*^W^'BROKl!R IN CITY 
LOAN OFFICE. 324 West Superior street 

Pullman palace sleepers and linest din 
Ing car service. Meals a la carte 

General Agent. Duluth 




dust rial 


JO most buyers beef means three divl- 
sion.s-slrloln and porterhouse steak ribs 
to roast arid the fil^t for a special dainty 
the New York Evening Post Th 
P»ece. however, next the shank con- 
ine most nutriment, and at the 
V^^,^\V"' *' ^^"« f"^ '^^ 1^ "st monty. 

•--> econoS,P.'i?^'^^ ^^^ ^^""^^^ '^ is «ha 
economical housekeeper shoiild take 
cheap cut Is the "skirt" steak 
stuffed and baked, or stewLii 
as a i.ot roast Is tender and " -^^'^ 
1 rom the center of the 


only reliable clothes cleaner 
' "' price. 21 West Superior' 


John Muel- 
ler, the 
at the low. 



This rolled 


comes the 

prime roast, the first and second cuts be- 
ing the best. This is because the 
cu comes Into the shoulder where th-^ 
niufccle Is more In use, making the flc-ii 

•'il^'^MrTH ^^^ "^"J*^ ^t*-^- taken from 
t'le hind quarter, has the best flavor of 
auy steak in the animal. This stoak should 
net be confounded with the round steak 
or the shoulder steak, both of which arc 
nearly as and are also cheap 

A crown of lamb, the center filled with 
grten peas, is delicious. Too few butch- 
ers, even in the larger cities, know now 
to cut this crown. It is merely a rib roast 

Tr ™ J^^ '■"'•1 ^^'U ^'"^'^ ^"^y iSown and 
trimmed ?.s for French chops, the roll 
akewerefl in circular form in imitation of 
a crown. 


'^TI.ImT^PVJ'^'^ 'T"^^ nineteenth 

century tailor square among dressmak- 
ers, system will be taught at wholesale 
pi Ice to dressmakers. Ba uing, sewing 
ri^^i" ,''<'s'K"'ne:. padding and cording 
M^T^**'^'''"*^*'- ^^" "" B^-neral manager 
ilr.^"*^<^"^„"-1t. f""" 'J'^^^^-^'raking school 
terni.'^. No. 2 K^st Supprloi street. 

l-relmuths an Silberstein & Bondv's 
containing ticket to Fort William, Ont" 
gold chain. Return to -lerald offl, " 



Lake avenue south and Wieland's shoe 
containing $70 and some change 
return to Herald. ««"8«?. 


Tke Pioneer Limi e,i 
Only Perfect Train in tlie Worid. 

Best Dining Car Service. 



Geni P«»» Agent, St Paul 







■ . - 



ujm-i. i'i 1 . i fr ^ " 

..K * !'.* « ^^'^ 





f'*^ i ^^^IBV 




Onl]^^ Dulufh 


An Independent Newspaper. 

Published at Herald Bulldlne. mo West Superior St. 

Duluth Printing and Publishing Co. 

Ttlaphona Catto: } Countlne Room-M4, two rin^s. 
^^ / J Jitonal Rooms— 124, three rlnjrs. 



Mngie copy, uaily __5 

On© month 

iniee monins 

bix months .__ _ 2.60 

Onejear (In advance) 5.00 

li.oo per year, 50c for six months, 25c for 
three months. 

Entered at Duluth Postalfice as second-Ciass Matter. 


high-water mark, 


ere anxloug to annex themselves to -x f who is not ..waved by the varion« n.., 
mpe ent^overnins power. He made a dices of thi.s day wruL fheZ of rS 
trefu exhibit of resources and also of G- Inpersoll. it will be reconie/f,,!^"'',;', 




InUed StatPs At^-rl. uUural Departmonl. 
U«-Hther Duluth. Sviiopsis of 
woalher coiulilion.s for the tivontv-four 
inur^,*^"*^'"^' ='t ' ='■ ni- H-entral ilme). 
juiv >>i.— A .siorm of moderate ener^v Is 

r.r"iM'!l *"■*■'■ v,f''r J^^'akotas; baroni^trir 
]>rfs.siirts arn hiKhest over the l.>wii lake 
res.un and Ohio valley aiul to the n..rth- 
,^.11 ,'L^ AllK-rta. Warmer weather pre- 
^aUs ihi-^ morniiiK' in the R -d River .;n.l 
I pper,! valleys. IJght lali.H r. U 
>eMerday or night over portions ..f 
trie D.ikotas. Minnesota. Nebraska. JSorih- 
v,e>t Missouri and Roeky Mountai ntales 
,. ^T .■''^""'^*'r''' "* easterly wind.s are re- 
ported from lake stations this morninii 
Minimum temperattires last niyhf 


the military and commercial advantages 
to be derived from annexation. Grant 
was opposed .strongly by Charles Sum- 
ner, the Illustrious Massachu.setts .sen- 
ator, und annexation was defeated 
President Baez of .San Domingo sent a 
message back to the tTnited .States sen- 
ate critici.sinR: t.'ie action, and he con- 
cluded with hopeful words- 'Th^ 
mea.sure will, nevertheless, suceeed in 
the end, for it Is a necessity in the 
luogress of humanity, un.seen 
iigent Is Providence it.self."- 

The little republic has less than 1:%0 000 
inhabitants and the national debt is five 
times as large as It was in 1S70. In 
case of annexation we would have to 
a.ssume that debt, and there would be 
no chance of collecting it from the 
people of San Domingo, because th-.y 
are impoverished by the l„w prices of 
.''ugar and coffee. They would. h..w- 
ever, be relieved of one burden. They 
would not need an army or navy, and 
they have both now. They maintain a 
standing army of 4000 men. their war 
footing is l.-,.000, and they have a navy 
<'f ten small vesse!s-a heavy burden for 
a small and poor country. 


Kreat infidel wa.^ a Chr!.«tian-and did iio^ 
know it. IngersoU imagined that he was 
.1 tremendous unbeliever-in fact he en- 
d.-avored to be as sturdily bigoted in hi- 
intidellty as was ever the narrowest puti- 
tain in his harsh and revolting Calvinism- 
succeeded on the surface. In the 
pond,>j .iq -.^lAi po>,sB oojiiiuiuo.. 
the Christ; because with his ardent lov- 
ing, .sympathetic nature he could not be 
•niytlUng else. He simply did not know 
it. and that was all; and in his bitter re- 
sentment against dogma, he iniaKit. .,1 
tiiat he had repudiate.! all religion 
denied God liimself. 


Y 31, 1899. ^"^ 




< i.t isKws^.xArioy. 

The resignation of Chief Grain In- 
spector Clausen is hardly a surprise to 
those who have been cIo.«eIy following 
the recent developments in connection 
with the grain in.spectlon department 
The real surprise was when a majoritv 
of the commission voted in favor oV 
Mr. Clausen's re-election. Tn view of 
the prominence which the charges 
against the grain inspection department 
received in the last campaign and th> 

OU.stion whether the great Siberian 
railway that Russia Is constructing wiP 
pay Is now being discussed. It is to Ik- 
^US2 miles long between Vladlvostoek and 
St. Petersburg, or 5>iSl miles between 
Madivostoek and Riea. Owine to the 
«Teat distanee. the I.ondon Kconomist 
hinks the charge per hundred weight ..f 

!.'.""?-''•' '■"" ''*"■'"•'" ''^^ •*•«« t"«" fr..m 
«-' to U.M. Rut the water rate from Chi- 
nese port^ to Europe Is now much le.s 
tfan that, .s,, that, in the Keonomisf.- 

"P.mon. thtere is little probabilltv that 
the railway, when completed, will eoin- 

pete d.>strueilvely with shipping engaged 
n the eastern trade. It must be nmem- 

b.^red however, that the .Siberian rallwav 

is being built as a military road and the 

'luesfion whether it would pay w 

main point considered 



Makes the food more delicious and wholesome 



Boston Herald: Vnless the war Is end- 
ed be ore the national campaign of next 

tor- Ae'r '"" ^"' '•"' "»e real Issue be- 
iuu l!e'tli:.'^i"ry.L''^"". events, the ^var 

wiM ^^-f'eetion of M. Kinlov. K,> ^ iv 
''"' f;„'"':'.^'d^'^l '" which one mav :?t 
TiJ'."^r '■"'^' '•"• MeKinley \., I 
bis pon!!;™!::''...^^''^.'r«VPVV feature of 



or any act of his administra- 

i-om.,. 11 . prediction 

nothing iis;:rort.;l;iii/-"!Jv-^>-l:! 

.'as not tlie 
when it was 


She (With a .sweet little look of inquirv, 
alter having played several exijuisite air.^ 

••ThJ 7 os,"';-''->-A V^ , y'H« familiar 

I, ,r ■ '• ^ ^'J*^*'- darling" 

lie (looKing up from ni.s 
mm.le.iiy,-! usualiv reco 
liear it j)layed, dearest. 


XNarren a. Pairiek. 

SuT'to^^t'h?^,."^ "^''^'^^ h''"«'f '"'^hty 
Optimism seeks loy for n««»if ««,» ^^,, 

finds it: ]K^ssimlsm fin,Ls jofforifself Tn 
•se.-kmg .scrrows for others ^" '" 

That womans mission on earth is to ttiu 
IS proved by the fact that she can ,l,f i, 
.mst a« fast -when she has a mou't'hful' of 

After a man has been disagreeablv fn n 
woman he wants to make k i p t.. her 
After a woman has been disagreeahle to 
'' "'"» •''he wants to make it up t o j^erself. 

(ilobe Siyhtu. 

^^t^^ S^^^ot Sh^-'^"^ ^"^ ''-''''• 

<la't"h.^[^nru.n;"'"' '"'-'' ""^'^ ""^^^^^^ --^ 

Running a newspaper Is a 
like rnnnlrg a baseljall game 

■L "'"''' ^" *?" '"to a groee 
without st -aling something 

borne w. men think it is 
they are good if thev al)n 
do.\?;;;"^!^i!rS,.:',5!r«;. "ea. .,: work to 

Rood deal 

y store now 

a sure sign 
se the men. 
deal of work 

The'"!>lH.^''^^" *' '" 'he easiest waV^ 
ine olde • a man gets the ie«« he. i., 
worth the day after^he has been to a 


paper absent- 
;iiize it wben i 


IXidge City 

Duluth .... 
Edmonton .• 



Huron City 
l..a .. 



...701 Fort Arthur .... 
. . ..>iiyu"AppelIe 
...4:;;Rapid city '.'" 

...54 St. Louis 

...'^'^ St. Paul 

...MSault Ste. Marie. .44 
...b* Swift Current ... :,£ 

, ..olirWiiliston .-,,; 

...4U, Winnipeg «3 




. .."iS 


Local Forecast Oiticla!. 

Chicago. July .11.— Forecasts- For AVis- 

S!"!,^!?''?'^'"'' ,^"*^ thunderstorms to- 
night and luesday; warmer in extreme 
.southwest portion tonight: extreme 
winds ' 


storm«'^i!^"''^'f^^~^h*^'^'*'''* •'^"•^l thunder- 
storms this afternoon and tonight with 
cooler m northwest portion: Tueflav. fair 
»-xcept showers in east portion: cooler" 
eHy winL.'*"*^""^ ''^•"'*''^' ''' "'''•thwesl: 


On and after June 22 The Evenlnir 
Herald will run all probate notices three 
times, as required by law, for $1. The 
regular price for this class of work 
heretofore has been {6 for the three 
publications, and thi.s will be a con- 
siderable saving to estates that have to 
be probated. 


The assa-ssination of President Ileu- 
reaux of San Domingo has brought th; 
little republic again prominently before 
the people. The removal of the presi- 
dent was the first step in another revo- 
lutionary movement instituted, it is 
said, by Juan Jiminez, who has long as- 
pired to become president and ha:^ 
started several insurrections in past 
years. The republic has been in exist- 
ence for fifty-five years, and its history 
is a succession of revolutions and as- 
sassinations. Last year there was one 
of these little revolutions. During the 
progress of the Cuban war. Jiminez took 
a fruit steamer, recruited a number of 
lawless characters from the Bahama is- I 
lands, and went over to the town of 
Wonte Cristo, which he practically owns, 
to have a little fun with the govern- 
ment. He had with him Gen. Morales, 
and on the island he had a confederate 
In the person of Gen. Garcia. Jiminez i.^ 
himself a general as well. Garcia's men 
failed to show up for co-operation with 
the ship, but the three generals an<l 
eleven men marched ashore with all the 
pomp of a conquering army. The gov- 
ernor of the district was not taken by 
surprise. He had twenty members of 
his standing army at hand. When ask'>d 
to surrender he opened fire and killed 
five of the army of invasion, whereupon 
Jiminez and Garcia ran aboard their 
vessel and the others were left ashore to 
be shot to death 

report of the committee appointed by a 
Republican legislature, reflecting upon 
the manner in which the farmers' grain 
IS handled and inspected, it was natu- 
rally expected that there would be a 
complete reorganization of the depart- 
ment and that Mr. Clausen-who as its 
head was regarded, whether justly o;- 
unjustly, as responsible for the state of 
affairs against which criticism was 
leveled-would be retired in favor of a 
new man. Indeed, it was supposed that 
Mr. Clau.sen would not .seek to retain 
the positi.)n after being virtually con- 
demned by a legislative committee con- 
taining a majority in political sympathy 
with him. Possibly it was his desire to 
secure a .sort of vindication in an ex- 
pression of approval by the commission 
that prompted him to seek re-election 
and it may have been his intention all 
the time to resign, as he now has done, 
after receiving this endorsement. 

It was impossible that Mr. Clausen 
could be retained at the head of the de- 
partment during the coming cron year 
He is regarded by most grain men a< 
thoroughly competent and honest, but 
a great majority of the farmers, whose 
grain has been graded and weigh-.d 
under his direction, do not hold him in 
the same esteem. They have demanded 
a cleaning out of the grain inspection 
department, and Governor Lind prom- 
ised during the last state campaign 
that he would respect their wishes It 
was his duty to obey them. His elec- 
tion was undoubtedly due in great mea- 
sure to the popular belief that he would 
keep his promise, and con.sequently the 
popular verdict in his favor was a com- 
mand by the source of all authority in 
the state to reform the department from 
lop to bottom. Governor Lind is doin- 
as he promised. When the commission 
re-elected Mr. Clausen, the governor 
promptly .served notice on all concerned 
that his retention at the head of th- 
department was impossible and that Mr 
Clau.sen must be replaced. The result 5s 
Mr. Clausen's resignation. Whether 
Gen. Becker and Judge Mills, who set 
up their personal views agrainst the will 
of the people of Minnesota, will now b-^ 
forced to walk the plank, so that the 
commission will be comix.sed of men in 
.'sympathy with the plan of reorganizing 
the department, will probably depend 
upon their attitude in the 

Chicago has Issued this year ;!:;.000 dog 
licenses. Before the season is over it is 
<stimate.l that TfXM) or S.,W more will be 
<aken out. It is esllmat.d by the kenne! 
'ditor ot the American Field that about 
one out Of every live dogs In the citv is 
provided with u Figuring on "this 
uasis. the total canine population of the 
luy i:j about -mxm. A fair estimate of 
•he cost ef keeping .t dog is 2r. cents a 
week. Taking into account only the dogs 
for which licenses are taken out this would 
Kue a total of ?in.(Wm a week, il is also e^- 
limaled that a child can be suppori.d in 
comfort for as little as W a week. In other 
words, the money spent weekly In Chicago 
t'.r the maintenance of dogs would k. .p 
nearly 3i.,w children for the .same length 
01 time. 


we iiav< 

lalorship over ^^^m^m'^tf "S^u'J ±r 

•oV'-''tbe"''5' "^i"*-' "" the sev'er ' i.;ia' ,K 
foi the goveinmtni of which '•^"'""^ 
assunied responsibilitv. 

will b" a most Important matter 
.., ...1 sii|.pose there will be re i, 

; i^O ';;" ,"'."^'^ extension of presi- 
J»ntiai absohition iiKliitiiulelv TsL 

he'no'ons "r"""^ ''"' >"'^'' "vi.7i;.n,.e"o 
UK not. oils oi government bv law wlileli 

of'poii\ua"rui'"r' '" ";"'"'• "« "'•■ '^1'''''^ 

V 1 W-' Vt '•~''j"''"- , J^'beriy regulated 
• ,..1 .1 '•^,^''^' f'^mula of our faith lb.- 

■rfv ^rom d?',!^' 't ?'''"' "'•'^ents lib- 
«;...(• "''Inng into anarciiy. But it 

.s .piKe as ...s.s..niial that power be re-.- 

ald^vAnnv' 'V?' '' '^^■^•""'^' "nP-riaH-'in 

ilhe Vlev^- ^'"V '>■•■ «"t "" farmer 

be w.-t.. '"''"'V't ,"t yovernmeni 

n'Ve'uKl^r'^^.'^.lar^'i;-^^^'^"" '•'""'^'" 
of stress 

reason tl?f?^lh ^"^L ^°°*^ ^o"* "" other 
llu.seVho'?trl''mn!'''*' '""^' """-''' ^""- 
Occasionally yon will find a man brave 
enough to denounce that porVulVr idin 
co„';'*:^'>^ <«"e<J ••taking a' p'i.^riradlii'le 


Piano-forte School. 
Director— Miss E. A. Stone, 

,.„„-'*' E"K'3"J Conservatory of Music. anJ tfiree 
years a private pupil of Mr. Carl Fa^iten and 

sllr^lliU "'•^.P^*^''^" Piano-forte S.houLVr^ 

Pia:o':?o'^*"schoor "•*'"'* ''"^ '" ''- '-"- 
Girls affindinjr regularly at Craeeencrof a^ 
larfre-ly at Craggencroft and imii«r Mporvillon 

Great Relitf to Parents. Clear Net Gain 

in Progress. 


$80 For Seventy Lessons $80 

Tlw Rav. John Kasoa Duncaa. DuluUi, Minn. 




riiiladelpliia R 


thT'^'JhfemVX^V- -^ "•'■ ^'"^'-^- '^'t- of 
iJ"ston vesterdiy ^ Manilla, arrived in 
oJd^^- '^ ill^'li^^d"^^:;!-^' ..postmaster of 

..warr...ed.- ..vou^rr",;i;t 'l^^r^u::^::'- '^^ 

ex.launed hotly. -No.' he asived.- ■edging 

. J>"' '""V'^-^' "*'^'r everybody." 
till.-, she cajMlulaled. 

And ;U 

,„ , ., , K". when in times 

,.,.„i I ,'"'' P''*"" the laws were .su«- 
d iciLtor' ;'" •'"thorit.v concentr.ito.Yin 
I oiciatoi, i„ t,e exercised bv bun for 
lie accompli.slinient of - 

J lie history of Romt 

pa city 
<<»|>l. exhihraiinjA 
tiKath of nature 
and— •• 

::Hold on. Pat." caution.^l Billv. 

"1 my iiings with tta- 
ozoiie walled b\- tile 

icross Sujierior's bosurn 

Washington Star: '''Just think rf it-- 
^:'^.."-L''^^Kirl in blue the mor,m,;;'^all-r 
't an inland resort -Three 
premises." "' '"" ^*" ^"*^"^'^' '"^"> "" '"- 

her arri\;il 
liamnioeks , 

mall''-'^^'^ ^'*"*'- "^*'''"'J to the country, old 
"Great Sett, no! It's too hoi. And voii' 

Are yon gong to remain in tiie ^ 

length of tiiiie'r' 
"Well, I should say not 

city any 
Its loo hot." 

,1.. L- .- '^'"PP'-r Lake lias destroyed 
l>r. Newman 

White.s. It 

The BInt'hamton. 

X. y.. Herald savs: 
Tne busy housewife has no time to con 
over the advertis:menis In a morning pa- 
per. If she has, she cannot arrange h.r 
housework in a mojnent so that she cin 
eo down town to take advantage of the 
bargains offered. \VlK>n she reads of bur- 
gains in an evening paper, however, t-he 
makes preparations to start early ncxi 
morning, and a large percentage of those 
'■arl> morning sliojjpers who struggle for 
the first places at the bargain counters 
are the readers of the ev.-nlng paper, and 
not. as might be supposed, the readers ot 
the morning paper." 

I dellned VAdl 

restiit likely io-Voii:.J%^::;i"V^^,/:^,i;;;; 

,u of themselves when coincident with 
• nouest 'Tv''^ "-f ambition for fL.viM 
oir ' i.r. ;.„.^;^"«"=''"-i. Of terri.orial em- 

P re induced comii.aisant 
all other symbols of 
such t-un be 
out encountering a 
0.1 the iiart of the 

ti>leration <t:' 

imperialism. No 

wrought here vviih- 

desperate struggle 

people to preserve 

iloor fairly tall'e.l 'ih . "'i '" "J" tne 
'ilie n„,h Vi t :• "'I ••'''•^' '"thy money; 

^^^. -..'^uiri^^i'n,.::;^''"-^ ^"^ - ^■'- 

o ■ V ' ",'^. 't^ '^-rage man nee" 

up I..r tickets. These men were sun 

hut i.'idividu 
eeessarily reaches 

trui't'!""w""!'"' ■'«"':'";'"'• "If these her, 
s^M V^. ^ ^' .up ^ their infamous work.' 
said tn,- man in the check suit 
you know t lere wont be 

in the Adlron- 
iKJtci and fifieen 

irin ,.f (>.. ■ *'' <^hlcago. and M. MilK- 
M. ', , ""'^"- "■•^■•'"1 from OttaA 
he Ottawa river to Bc-cier G,-. 
tance of ten miles, for a w^cer v » 
man Won ihM 1... .'"^ *''F.^'^- New- 

iwa down 
rove, a dis- 

ues. T;;^.!i'i':;.:i^;r J'^- "'-unmi-en m^: 

and .-K. minutPs '''*'' oovered in 3 hou--. 

'lirst thing 
any larmers 

iMith the fact and the form of the irov 
eminent established bv Ih ^ 

irariiej by he fathers." 
Mr. Brya.i 

>e constitution 

The statement that Dewey was made 
sick by bad coffee on the morning of the 
battle of Manilla bay. reminds one of a 
Lincoln story. A committee called on Lin- 
coln to ask for Grants decapitation be- 

«hisky. Mr. Lincoln wanted to knov 
wh.a kind of whisky Grant used and wn a 
JO Jo.^^ollo; u sb.w oi, ulvh, s.i, jo s,d.-p 
want to get some of the same brand foj 
s-nie of the other generals." To make a 
modern application the president shoul.i 
try to dl.scover the brand ..f coffee used 


to ih 

u-s";o"m^l- =''"^ ;he^;:klicat;d"a^:e;uU- 
o>?.s to m.iKe much of issues that have 
ately come to the front. While he did 
not Ignore, much le • 

|;;;.hi,jg but 1 <lowntrodd:n p"^sanV."-";;:; 
tJe*»r"'^ ^."■'''^ Press: ■•'•Whatever Induce.! 

•t ;hou:;;^Kr'' '^ ""' ■" ^'-'''- -^"nmu"; in 

, ••It mak IS it comparative 
to dodge the r creditors." 

^^T:]nei:c^ra;;;i i^^'i^ia^i::::";^^ ^" "- 

liaeing a.s.-.oeiation . 'm* ' "'* •^^wi'ori 

Boys' Black Hos3. 


easy for ihcm 

eral teams 
they all took one. 

said Vogt, iiid 

. Washington Star:"TIipre-<5 no nv.^. ^-iIl- 
mg' .sai.i liu man wh., sat "o" ihe^n/il'h: 
ooking over bis iiot.-l bill -Ri, v-^,/ v 1?,'' 
••Lm-k'"'" ""'>'«»^l'^ his luck.--"" ^"" 

stav Uven?v*x":..f'rs'?n",h '^"'"^ ^"^'^■'^^' '^> 
ouC it^t^ilAi^g 'h^ Vcen?]"""''*'"^ ^•'^''- 

it is a them.' my soul abhors. 

^?"',V!«'^''f fnu-'^ic. art or books- 
In fa e, l^!^ '" "V^"'"- f^'- '-r near- 
■Tis now ;'h"'V'"''^ ^■'-^ ^^'"< ''t allT' 
lis now the hammock-time o' vear 

by Dewe y and se nd it to Gen. 

St. Cloud Journal-Rress. referring 
two recently closed banks at St" 
laul. tries to justify Its attacks on Gov- 
ernor Lind by claiming that both b.-.nks 
Will pay their depositors m cents on the 
dollar. Evidently th. St. Cloud paper did 
not read the statement of the offlclai. 
ot one bank who wanted to go Into volun- 
tary liquidation. They said that in thret 
years they might pay 75 per cent of the 
depositors' claims. 

yea . 
<-"hlcago News. 

If you want a strong auniiio fo^* 
black hose for your boy.' trj oiJ« at i-- 
cents and 2.5 conts a pair ^*' 

_ The Clothier. 


O. I will walk ,vi,hyou. mv lad 
V ..^''V ><'a 'are. 


v« ,"" "^'''^t «« air; 

No care for Mhei( 



.vou take's 

the whilst 

And now the Chi,-ai;o Inter-Gcean -i 
Hepubliean newspaper, a fear 
that Secretary of War Root is not big 
«■'!' ugh for his job. The Inter-Ocear 
should suppress Its fears on that point 
until Mr. Root has a chance to show what 
he can do. That a man of his abdity wii; 
be a lailure in this plac is imp 

- n> man in a u is not t., u - 
nSs "fr'^'^'" ^'""'>' ^'•''' ^ ><tud..nt of 
!,.,; .h."'^ "" '^ "'"■^>' leader. He is 
.-<miethl;ig more than a windv .1, m' - 
Kogue with loud vice and and- H^us 
ambition. He has bellef.s and k , ws 
how t., present them in .-i wav o b.' un! 
dersto.-d. He is not a tryo "in politic' I 
management now. whatever he 
may have s. erned to be. Ht 
of character ;ind uncommon 
-^^o that in party councils he 

rt. and 


i hev 


.. , .. ,, the road 

.'-leading- -an vwhere— 


my lad. 11! 

for the 


ha.s f''.."oe 

will p.iwei-, 

is a match 

strongest, of those whom 
meets around the board. H.^ 





m company with a 
number of suspects who had not taken 
a hand. 

President Heureaux was in favor of 
the annexation of the republic to the 
United States, and his death has revived 
talk on that subject, which has been 
discussed occasionally since 1850. 

In 1S61 the president became discour- 
aged with the case of the island, and he 
invited Spain to resume control, but th" 
people rebelled against their old masters 
and for two years Spain made a bad 
job of it by trying to conquer the people 
-with an inadequate army, commanded 
by generals who had no stomach for 
fighting. Then the cortes relinquished 
all claim, and undisturbed anarchy went 
on. In 1869 President Baez opened ne- 
gotiations with Gen. Grant, then presi- 
dent of the United^ States, for annexa- 
tion to this country. Gen. Grant exam- 
ined the case very carefully by means 
«f agents sent to the island ami corres- 
pondence with the local offlcials. On 
May 31, 1870, he submitted a short mes- 
sage to the senate in which he advi.sed 
the annexation of the territory, which 
could be done by the United States on 
assumption of a debt of $1,500,000. 

President Grant showed that a rich 
agricultural country, capable of sup- 
porting 10,000,000 people, was occupied 
by 120,000, who were discouraged with 
their own efforts at government, and 


In his annual report. Col. Lydecker 
the engineer in charge of government 
work in the Detroit district, has rec- 
ommended the building of a new canal 
through the St. Clair flats or the widen- 
ing of the old canal. It is well known 
that the present canal is not wide 
enough for the demands of the trafflc 
and that it leads to frequent conges- 
tions which compel the light draft boats 
to take a course through the old chan- 
nel. While there is an SOO-foot chan- 
nel across the shoals in the lake which 
gives ample room for navigation, the 
Flats canal, which is over a mile long 
narrows down to 300 feet, and boats 
passing at this point must exercise 
great caution. 

The Detroit News says: -There is 
no reason why the Flats canal should 
not be enlarged to the same width as 
the regular channel. Tne west bank 
of the canal could be dredged away, and 
with an SOO-foot channel there would 
re.illy be no need for sheet piling or an 
embankment like those which guard 
the present canal. At the present 
lime the freight traffic amounts to 40 - 
000.000 tons a year, and it Is increas- 
ing steadily. Boats have almost doubled 
in size and draft during the past twen- 
ty years, and an enlargement of the 
canal will soon be a necessity." 

This is a subject in which the Lake 
Superior ports are Interested deeply 
because all the marine traffic between 
this lake and the lower lakes must pass 
through the St. Clair Flats. The traf- 
fic is growing so rapidly and there 
have been .so many additions in recent 
years to the number of deep-draft boats 
that the canals and narrow waterways 
must be deepened and widened in or- 
der to keep up with this development 
No money expended by the government ! 
IS so generally beneficial to a large I 
.•section of the country as is that ex- 
pended upon the improvement of the 
great lake waterways. 

Kansas City the council Is discuss- 
the to raise the saloon li- 
cense from «iio to r.-W and to appiv the 
mereased income to the .salaries o"f the 
police. That might insure the police run- 
ning out the "blind pigs." 

/^V'^f.y Person will trust that Pre.sldenl 
-McKinby will have 
tion. so that he mav 



dent as McKinlev Is to b. 
can can.lid;ite iiriOmj 
A fi - 

r pnsi. 
the Republi- 

an enjoyable vaca- 
'■fturn to Washing- 
ton thoroughly refreshed 
health to discharge his 

and In good 
.'irduous duties. 

sn,ack..d of t^e^SstJ^I:;;;n;e^\l':Led 
Id you ever go to see Herrmann-' 

^n,!^^^:^:]in.^^^^ -^^ -- ^r 

tot^^-'b.': .!',?«,''■'*•% ^'^^^ '-''■'^at predestlgita. 

'.'.^ .^\^af.-' with a yawn. 
••(l.'-o'lorbV.':^ ^ «>«Kht-of-hand man." 

of^.^!;:;^^U;^i!f.l^!:?^-er the features 

h Jj'ii^ J/ ^;"st;:i:;ln\^=^^ "^^^^^^-^^ 

A\Zv:'of .fl:'^'^'-^':-hand nuu,',"[.VoV" 
tenanc. ^'' '""•'' "^ ^'•^K'-^'ad his coun- 

he was a great 

waS^- rn,:He^n\LMSh"'j;' ^" '"->■ 
juggled With the truth and rjl....... .„ 


Already the mediums are furnishing 
spirit interviews with Col. Ingersull. Ru^ 
it I.- notie-able that the colon.^1 .seems to 
have deteriorated in intelligence sine' 
he entered tli' 

... ss pros 


it to the Stimulating effects of the w.r 
more than to a.-iylhing else. And thus u" i.' 
war po ley asserts it.s promine'fe • h 1 e 
political i.ssue of the hour. " 'h, .' ',/,! ^ 
to which reference has b.'cn the 
opinion was expressed that the 

spirii v.-orld. 


Ingersoll's death was nroiitable to 
Perkins. He has been lilling lots of spao 
at .so much per column telling all that 
he didn't know about the departed 




CI.D(iuet Pine Knot: 

■ , uj) so much of mv 

i,. scarcely lind leisure to re.„l t),'. 

Or summer bl, ssoins i.,,. ' . 

The^li"'"^,'^''^^^" --vv''""'^'"- "^ 

^3qf J-.f:/'l^-ofyoti, the 


^^^^^^^^t^tl^-- ->■ 'ad. 
yo.'T^/ir^.'lr^i-'J.Ji-ugh. my lad. 

-JAMKS^Co;i'L"\^l'LEY in Llppln- 

I'oiutvtl I'avaaraphs. 

natjll^^'i^lll^-lJ^e^S—e lecture is 
^'^^"^^^ lawns- are now bein, 
^^'^^X^^Ti:^'^^^^ ^- appropriate- 
y^-Tl'^^l^^.J^ '^,t^-'- race shoul.l 

--> is on thi o.!;^o^^%ir"iJr[^^ 

an' "^o^W'^Jl^^^^y-oru. people 
The man w ho g A"*;,n . ^*.^ 't •'^'^' ^^^m. 


thing are both fo, Hs^i ^'"^^'^ *" *'" ^'^'^'-.v 

PleasBfe^Seekers' Bulletin 

Of Attractions and Places of 


in and Around Duluth 


Renovated and Rerit\ed^''''^''' *^^- 

T^'^'r?^'*"''^';' o' the City. 
Xhe Rest at Reasonable Cost 


.„„„ Restaurants. 

Interstate line. 

PAViOON-J'"'^ ^**' ^''•<* street line. 
n^-^T-ru avenue incline. 

Dancing Pavilions— Lester Park. 

nic parties: Ap^y a^ {i^el'i^l 

If it's Scenery.... 

"Oh: then 

inirer of Pad^n'Vskf-^ '^'"°^-^^'- «"'' ^'^- 


Mi^..»„ V^I^'J'^ sti'i<:rior. 

A.f. l-^ "■' th.iu. o: Superior. 
And rich in lal " 

protests as one mlght'^xiieei: 1'«n'tl"« 

i-ter'tn !-"\'^„to_a'g.owi.!;;'c'i^;!' 



Tou want, take a ride 
Point Electric line to 

over the Park 
O-at-ka beach. 


A <^'»Mcago-Wa.>hingtc;n 
At Louisville_Lojj,,viib.. 9 

Sublim St 'of ^he-lnh^n^i:^^^;^. r*:^ s.:^,'.,/r'"''^^"V^--'-^' " »:' C^vhIJ^:]- 

Louis. 3. 
Cleveland, 2; 

ble. '"'' "'"' ''^°^^ "'^' >■*■' s^^'in. P'>«- 

Although there Is much difference .^t 
opinion am^^ng^ RVI^"hIicans cone '^ 

er w-ar. and 

Th^.. .^r*^"^ '''^*''''; ""^y atifl waters 
i^? (1 sappear for some retreat 
And wild upon thy bo.som. when 

the "^'iscbr^i^f ^r;];"i"':^"« --cerning 

sota will be both readv jin.i tiiiii.,™ ." 

OLeraie »llh Ihtm. They r" ,,"5„V?,; 

number of people. 

who are 

by quite a 
willing to 

purs..'?; I-,"'-- z^ihBT^ 

ow a bunch of forvien M «i la ,™ t» look" 


are now. 

for them, the Pr.m"eerTress- V.I'fhl'' '^'^''^ 
trary notwithstanding ''^ ^" ^^^^ ^""- 

from fire if set aside than thev are now 

Of all things that have been written 
concerning Ingersoll the following from 
the Detroit News Is one of the most 
unique: "Sometime iPhen a biographer 

nttat itan He Uotte? 

nf'fir^H ?ar^*d« Herald-Review: It makes 


could possibly be picked up and the fel 

U i._n calmly, i.eacefullv at rpst 
ANith .scarce a rij.ple on thv cr.^st 
Above, the bright and sumiv skfes 
Then o,';M,^'\'""'"i''^'^' I'aradise^^' 
sheen """^ shimmering 

ers meet 
'I'h-, . r ■.-'■•.-- "•>• "".->i<iii, where 
1 he cool, invigorating air 
lo life new zest doth lend, and thril's 
Iho soul that from thy rugged hi; s 
\ lews with awe the broad exp n:;e 
Of Nature s huge extravagance 
1 hy commerce all the world doth le 1 
'""k^el-"'' *" •"■^^^'^ ^""^ lerlgth of 
Palatial steamers known to fame— 
The ocean grayhounds put to shame 
J hy cities enterprising, too. 
Thj rock-ribbed hills, the isles, the 


At harbors fine and wealth of ore 
A\e marvel, Lake Superior ' 


A itavheioi'H Itefleotions. 

^■v\T"in Y'^T ^'^'^'"■'- Love wants to 

An unseliish man never can be loved by 


Is the one who you can always depend 
upon to use no substitutes, but com- 
pound prescriptions from pure and 
fresh drugs, with accuracy and care 
The real test of a dr-ag store's capabil- 
ities is its prescription department, and 
ours is perfect. We fill your physi- 
cian's prescriptions to the letter and no 
mistake is possible. 


Prescription Oruggist, 
13 West Superior St., Duluth. 

At Ruffalo-Tinffa o, 12: Milwaukf 

Kai^sas^'^llv ^f'*"^'^^-«rand '^^ 

At Detroit-St. Pj ul^9; Detroit, 6. 



Brooklyn ... 
Boston .. 
Baltimore .. 
St. Louis .. 


Cincinnati .. 
Louisvillo ... 

New V.irk 

Cleveland . . . 

Grand Rapid 
Detroit ... 
St. Raul ....■ 
Milwaukee . 


Kansas City 

kee, C. 
pid.s, J.' 


























5' "t) 



































86 . 




19 Second Avenue West. 

"The Best Acts In Vaudeville." 

Jl*!'-*^! Kvery Satu -day a:jo p. m. 

h^urse^;^[cT fo""i"4*^-^"-« atTa'-nal.Ta^l^J: 
Vice toTp'.'?n'''i^,VL^ho'Sr se:^"l^rto" fo%l 
Ekrues.^^'^'^' "^'^ f°^ Picnic '^dVtK 

Duluth-West Superior Ferry. 

STEAMER BELLE- ®' ^'^ P' ™- 

Bafh Howes. 


1^^^ house"' ^lU'T '^^ i>-«"^ipal ba?n^ 
k^lT aSm?d^^^^i«^^!,n/lJ>-^ 

l5n*g ?l?"A?tf "** ^^^^H Pavilion. 

Park PM;^t^ n^^'^« HO^SE- 
^onar^tfi^.'- R^^^S^s^.'^ '^ ""* 

Oa^at^Ha Beach 
PavMlSon^,^„ ^ 


Largest Pavilion at the head of the lakes, 


To private or picnic parties only. 

Campers' regular dances every Saturday -^ 
evening. Cars and boats leave Pavilion 
dock for Duluth and Superior after dances. 

I Souvenirs and Watch Repairing.!! 

w "If ^ ^"^ ^^TOH REPAIRCtL.. 


T„ c . J^^'^ NOVELTIES 
In Sweet Grass Indian Baskets 

334 W . Sup. St. One block ea st of Spalding. 

News, Stationery and Cigars. 


k^ribner's. Rroad'^^-a^.^aniVv FairAins": 

?e. Recreation. LaStoc- ii„^'*Vv^'"*'. 


- A 


oeecamp b, ^o w . Sup. St. Tel. 737-4. 












m-T- mm . m « i 


■ TT-F * 



iS sw 

Duluth Ball Team Falls All 

Over Superior, Capturing 

Two Games. 




The Mighty Mullaney Goes 

Down and V¥as Anxious 

to Quit. 


31, 1899. ' 


Eisenach, One of Her Crack 

Shots, Captures the 

Diamond Medal. 


Two Facts AbouT ~ 

uckles' CofFed 


nil th. 
edR»>d ball 

Duluth ball u-am is at peaoe with 
worlil. Patterson pitcheil gilt- 
iii the .cranio against Su|)erior 
yi'sterday and won the prame by a scor<> 
of .". to 4. i?aturday"s jrame was won by 
liu'.uth. 11 to :. As a result of these two 
Kanies .ManaK'-M- Hansen's men aiv weai-- 
inff broad smiles and thinking in sta.^^e 
whispers today. The joy of several 
huiidr.^l thirty-third decree fans who 
went ovei- to .Superior and saw the two 
Karnes is hardly Jess tonflned. 

lUiluth won Satunluv's game 1>" 

eajuiins the great MuUanev into puttin- 

the ball over the plate when hits woi" 

most needed. Mullaney had a record ,.f 

winnrng- every .name he has pitched this 

year up till Saturday. His past reputa"- 

tiun stood by him one short inniim 

r.-.f tun began when Fcatherston - 

stieaked the back Kiound with a thre-- 

hagfrer. This was followed bv a p.,,- 

lession of sinsle.^, i.nd Fiitter pushed out 

a ilouble when thinirs bepan to lag Th.' 

niellitluous voice of Muilaiiev was rai-< d 

m protest, and h ■ v.anted then and thtr • 

to leave his evil surroun.iini?s. and in 

dulcet tones, like a coyote out skv~ 

lariving, he asked to be taken out. Ti:- 

>uperior captain ih(»ught otherwise and 

told "Pike" to caliii himself. \VIicn 

• luiet did finally settle over the care.M- 

of jhe "boy wonder." the store was 11 

to .. and had the lean end <-: 

It. The lieldins of both teams w..-; 

ragged. Patterson pitched for Duluth 

Yesterday's game was won t.n th- 
merits of Pattersons superb pitchiir 
He .served out benders that made ih ■ 
Superiors' shin bones rattle ami wouid 
have shut Superinr ,,ut without a run 
liad he received better support. Only in 
one inning was he hit for anvthing iik- 
a fair batting average. That was in the- 
seventh when Superior managed to 
score three times. In the eighth Si-- 
perior tied the score and in the ninth 
assisted by errors, they managed to geV 
thive men on base. Two weiv out and 
Jim Hart at the bat. Hart drove a h 
one over third, which was caoiuivd 
Hurns after a sensational 
wards. The score in 


Investigating Committee Will Go To 
Bcttdm of Gambling Episode. 

The council cemmirae ;ippi)ii!ied 
investigate the releiise 


f tile men 
ivht. d and the stealing of the parapher- 
nalia captured on the raiding ..f a gam- 
.rnnt at 50;» West Superior street 
couple of weeks ago. held a meeting 
.Saturday afternoon at Aldenmn Win " 
. ttue to organize an<l arrangt- th 
oil of procedure. All .,f th 
the c.)mmittte. Aid 



to the 


?T s 
e members of 
,. .. , ,, erman Crowley. 

< iMluni and Wing, were present, 
sisuint City Attorney Spencer met 
the CL.mmittee to confer 


On the Shoot-Off He Won 

Out-Duluth Wins Team 


The best Coffee 


^nej-^ght thing IS to insist on having Arbuckles'- 






examination . f witnesses. Tt i? the in- 
tention of thi- c. mmitiee to push the 
work ..f taking testimony so that a re- 
Port may be made at an early date 
The matter will be i)robed to the bott-mi 
and the lominittee say that no one on 
whom blame may be found tt) 
I'e shielded. The eornmittee 
t\\ .p .~ Hsiiins a dav. 

rest uill 
may hold 


•eii 'oy 

R. H. 

• 04101010 4—11 10 
••«•>-' 1 1 2 1 0- 7 l:i 

Yesterday's score by innings was: 

R H 

• 00100201 1—5 6 
"I'tii'it- (I 3 1 n— 4 ■: 

Duluth .. 
Superior . 




l>ig gun club shoot at Ely yoster- 
the Duluth team won by a narrow 
Piargln of two points and Kly and Supe- 
rior tied for second honors with a toui! 
score of U4. It was a great event, witli 
lenect v.eather, contestants In si-k-ndid 
form, a big attendance and a supc:abuiid- 
iirct of cn;husiasm. It was a big day loi- 
the Ely men. who shot their way Into 
I'loniinence like a meteor and v.o-l U'.t 
• ii.miond m-dal denotinsj th.' champion- 
ship oi the head of th.' lakes. Kiseimeh 
<'t My sin. I in su:.e:i. form, lit the team 
event 111- mad.' it r. straight out of a i,ov- 
sible z,> and Dock ol Dulutii got -22 out 
Of th^ ••:)ossible." bill in Kis.naeh th.' r-raeK.-^ met a man whom ilev luul 
It out of their caleulalii.ns on iliT- \sav 
u|.. In the medal event Eisenaea m " 
great woik by dropping 4."i biril.-^ 
tnd Noisy oi lu-d him. 
IT til • l-Ily man VM>n ami w; ; 
iie.xt Sunday when lu- 
it on the grounds of 

ly eiateil over the'suetvss 'oi" iV."*'' '^'**"" 

No. 72 

A School Bag. 

nincho-swiilo, 10 InchesdPep, 
mailo of liraiil.iome colored 
netting. Sent post-paid on 
roofipt of !i cout postage 
Ktninp and 10 aicnatures 
eul Irt r;; wrap|iers of ArbucJilts' 
iCuastcU Coffee. 

No. 73. 

pf>li.'!i' ttw 

Lo.x wall 

Scholars' Companion. 

article for ecbool chi)drpn. nighly 

tained his 

out <il .■,() 

Ill tlie shoot 

lv)l(! t!u' medal till 

Will have to defend 

tile Superior (Inn club. The Du.iith 

^ti!)enor men return. id this nioruing h 

e sitool 


A moflt L'wful 
' ttw'Mi.ifn 
ami l:ey, con- 
t;i'iiiri.;leiiil i>«»n- 
cil, |M'ii iiiil.lL-r, 
riik' i4iid rubber. 

.>^ei!t poKt- 
t> n i <1 oil re- 
e<'ipi (>r two 
ei.'iie poMlucn 
Mlaiil|; iiiid 15 
aiciiiiiiireH cut 
fic:u V. iai.i.er3 if Arbucklea' P.oaaicd Coffee. 

No. 74. Noiseless Spring 
Tape IVIeasure. 

.^i\ty inchfH Idik,-, 
rufta! case, ucll- 
flnislied. It can 
be carried in tli.' 
vest ixx-ket. Sent 
poHt>pnid oil 

receipt of V»f. pOHtace Hraiiip and 
eiKnatureat cut Iroiu wruuijera of 
■ lcsK:':;stedCofll-i;. 

No. 76 



Lady's ^' 

Silver ; 

el: Buckle. 

;)lotod arti?tic de:;!(;n. Sent 
postpaid oil rec -ipt of !i cent 
PONtase Ktauip and 8 sisna. 
tvi'va cut Iroin wrappers of 
Arbucklci' Kousted Cofiec. 

No. 7B. A Fifty Foot 
tVleasuring Tape. 

A very 
in llie 
<in I ho 
Hrass case, 
i?. Jfi.jJ' liie!:c!-|,iat- 

(d liiii-n tape 
IJfty fi.t l..r.r, 

pnH on rppeipt of 'i c-i»nt p<»!siar<! 
stamp and Is nijcnatiircH :'iii iroia 
wrappers of Arbucliios' Itoasled CotTee. 

No, 77. Tolcscopo 
Drinkinj; Cup. 

This article is pre' .n ted trom fall- 

;,'ur:irt by at unUrj,' cor.struction. 

ic.ce.-;j.alcd and l.i^hly linished. 

,n«.nj' 1 K 11 closed 

ed n icivol 
i-o v>T no 
larger than 
an o r d i- 
w tii-r! te:.-- 

H C O |) o i! , 

wh( n ex ■ 
, , , . t e n d .• <l 

hol.ln as much nsa r-ifTeocup. Sent 
po.ll. paid on receipt of 'J cent 
poxu^'c niiiiiip nad l;{ hii;na 
turcM < fnvei wr:ii>i>ets of Ar- 
buckles' Uoaated Colfee. 

No. 78 

An Album of Illustrated 
Natural History. 

Fifty colored pictures ot AniiuaLs 
selected for their beauty and ra.'ily. 
Sent post. paid on receipt of'.; 
cent poslasc jaanip and 11) Mg. 
naturea cut from wrappers of 
Arbuckles' Hoasted Cofice. 

.No. SO 

A Spi-it'ig 



No. 79. Pepper and Salt 


the form shown 
shoot Were; 

Sachem ... 
Hows t ring 
Wojeck .... 






Total ... 

by the Ely men. 
The scores in 





. . . 1.; 

... 12 

... IS 


'.'.'. 21 

... i;o 




Y. M. G. A. Rcoms Wil! Show 
Reniarkable Improvement- 
Funds Ail Provided. 

Hep.drs oa iIk- v. 
progressing as fast 
seas.ju. The work 
temb.r at least, but 
the baths in running 

The bath 

-M. <-'. A. buiKiing are 
as possible this busy 
will take until Sep- 
it is hoped to have 
eriier by Aug. 10. 
department will be much im- 
proved and the members are makintr un 

SoJ^.''l!:'L''"'"' ,V'J''""^ 'h^' 8.vnma.saim. 
home money .vill be sp.nt en new appar- 
atus and im])rov.ments for the luiter Tne 
.auUicnce hall will remain „n the .second 
tloor, but will b.' tasier of access and 
better .ighted. The hall will be for rent 
m 'Vi^""'^ tt-rms for evening entertain- 

Ifie tirst Hoor will not be allowed to be- 
corn..- a .oaimg place or tramps' resort, li 
IS believed that with pro'.er nainiling bv 
st-eretanes and volunteer reception com- 
mittees, a c..rdial social atmo-sphere will 

I ^=*=*"f*'^ without meeting that diHi- 
euK;. . Secretary SUuman. in speaking of 
this matter, said that he knew that the 
etiarge is sometimes rightly made tiiai 

v. rooms are formal and eoi.i. 
T-k,o...h ""^ li^ll-.e,- •said be.- "thai the 
Duluth associatkn is subj.-ct t.> that criti- 
cism. Scarcely a man enters our doors 
who does not get a cordial greeting and 
comes s.).jn to feel at home. This, ai 

M. C. 
•1 do 




least; is .>ur ideal. 

., "^^'t*. 'If"^ ""'I Koing beyond our depth, 
niiancially. in the changes we are malting 
this year, as some i>eople seem to sunl 
)..jse. saiu Secretary Shuman. "A con- 
.>*erv.ative Ijoard of directors is plannius,' 
all that is being done, and 1 am .Jelighie. 
with the way their ju.igment is bein 
narKed by the communitv. We will 
is:';> with the building in" thorough 
and the whole job j.aid for. 

"The running expenses for IsiO are not 
all paid for yet. but I am safe in saying 
that Dec. 31 will lind us with every bill 
paid, for the public are responding g'enei- 
..usly to our calls for contributions and 
seem to api.reciate the efforts u> make 
thus one of Duluth's live institutions. 

In justice to the important work oar 
association is .loing in the commuiutv, 
these improvements were necessary aiid 
could not be delayed. The building was 
erowdeil last seas. in and we n.-eded more 
room, better arrangement of rooms and 
better ventilation. The building was 
sa.dy in need of repairs also, ami it is 
wisdorn and economy to make thtfh. It 
IS <i.-s:re.l to renovate the buildi 

"There are a few things needed which 
y,-c will have to do without unless some 
friends not yet heard from are thinking 
ot us. A neat mantel for an open grate 
hre w-ould be a big attraction for the 
very front of the building, in the large 
reception roo.m. where it could be seen 
from the street on odd nights A lartre 
e.ock w.iuld also he acceptable for this 
room, an.l there will be a numoer of bare 
spaces where pictures or statuarv couLl 
be placed The I^tidies' auxiliary is doing 
its best, but *3i>i will not ko all the way 
m furnishing s.ieh a building. sXeral 
blackboards will be needed for the class 
es of the evening school. 

"I believe that at our opening in Sep- 
tember, we shall have ;> buiMiiiK of which 
puluth can be i)roud. and we will uniler- 


^^ Durability is 
Better Than Show. 


Taxpayer Urges One-Year 

Oonfracf and Building of 

Municipal Plant. 

To the Editor of The Herald: 

Will you permit me to e.xnress a few 
thoughts t<. the public in regard to the 
question of lighting t.ur streets. I se- 
that the electric light company has 
made a counter jnoposal to the citVs 
offer of a one-year c.mtract. and n.iw 
ohers to furnish l'S6 or more arc lamps 
ot the same candle power as now in use 
t..r two years at $sr, per lamp per vear 
■vith the option of the city continuing 
the contract f..r three years more, in 
H hich event the rale would be S(i7.50 per 
lamp per year ft)r the whole five year.^ 
-Now. I do not think that the city shoul.i 
enter into any long-time contract with 
the company. One year is long enough 
Ihe city has offered to make a contract 
tor one year at $.>:, pe:- lamp. That Is i 
[ high price in comparisor. %viih the cost 
:n other cities, and it would give th-- 
company a large juoflt. Let the citv 
council stand by that offer. The roin- 
pany will accept it. or I miss my guess. 
If. however, it declines, the citv can 
• •ght the streets with gas until a"miir- 
icipal electric light j.lant has been es- 
tablished. And I am in favor of the 
city putting in an electric light plant of 
its own without unnecessa»-y delav For 
this reason I do not want to .see the city 
tied up to a longer contract than on^ 
\eai-. \,e are paying too much for 
lighting our street.s. The electric li^-h' 
company has fattened long enough'at 
the expense of the taxpayers of Duluth 
and ,t ,s time the taxpayers did some- 
thing for themselves. 
Suppose the city accepted the offer of 
five-year contract at $67.50 ner lamp" 
would mean that the city wouki 
l;a.v out $1!...*505 each y.-ar to the electrir- 
light company for 2S« arc lamps Prob- 
ably the number of lamps would be in- 
200 before the end of that 
this be kept un for twenty 
years and what will be the result ■* T^e 
city will have paid out fully $2r.oVi;jO [>, 
the electric company— all gone from the 
city treasury and nothing to show for 
it How much better it would be to use 

ri,'^, '"^"''•'' '■" nutting up a lighting 
plant and owning it ourselves and buil (- 
ing it up. Then in future years when 
the question is asked, what has become 
ot the money we paid out to light the 
city, the answer wiil not be that it his 
gone into the pockets of Eastern bond- 
holders and stockholders, but that we 
have an investment to show for it ri( -i 
in present value and useful for 
who follow us. The truth is 
too much and continual "flow 
substance away from us and 
coming back. Interest and 
-salaries and wages and fixed charges 
do not hurt so much when paid at homo 
money merely changes hands but 
stays with you. But here we are 'pay- 
large sums annually for street light- 
to a corporation that has watered its 
enormously and now tries to 
make Duluth pay dividends on that 
stocK. and has a bonded indebtedness 
to pay the interest on which Duluth is 
charged exorbitant prices for lighting 
Xearly all these stockholders and 
holders live in the East, and nearly all 
the money that the city pays to" th.' 
company goes into their pockets. Is it 
not time to stop this annual drain of our 
life blood? Therefore I say make a one- 
year contract only with the companv 
and in the meantime take steps to in- 
.stall a municipal plant that will be 
ready to begin operations when the 
year's contract expires. 

TA , ... , . TAXPAYER. 

Duluth. July :n. 

t'undey .... 



Kis- luuh .. 

Mr.. will II .. 


i lodge. Sr. 

t'oioinbo ... 


Total ... 



!• ultoa 

Delaware .. 



• • • . 


ll..dg'. Jr. 




Lniluth men never shot beVtVr' iiiaii' 
did in the diam.uui medal event but 
wa.- iigainst them as the 
would indicate: 
ICisenach— Kiv 

Xoisy— Dulut'n . . .'.'. 

Dock— Duluth . 

Woj.-ck-Duluth ..' 

M. -id— Duluth ... 

Fulton— Superior . 

J Jerry— Duluth ... 

pe la wa ri —Superior 

Hniwiiell- Kly .. 

« Jreener--t»uluth 

Aelson— Duluth 


... lit 
... Kt 
... Hi 
... hi 
... 1,". 


... l!l 
... -i 
... 2\ 
... IT 
... i:^ 
,.. iJ 

• ■ lu 

.. 1.. 





... 4.. 
... 4» 
... ^2 
... \2 

. . . :■:. 

fio. 81 



ri.-if.tic V.'cb 
elurabjo, neat, 
Sent post* 
paid ott re. 
cc'ipt of two 
cent poBt. 
n^'J ritnnip 
nrid 1(> s:e- 
iiuliu-fn .'III 
ircim \vrai>- | 
rcr.i tjf A r- ' 

liucUles'Itoaat i 

cd t'oCee. 

Made of (ieruian Silver v.ithout 
seaui or joint exce-'t \vh.-r.' t.^i.s 
screw on and off. .Sem poBC-n.iiil 
on receipt of M eent |.OHta«^ 
"tntnp and |'J Hiinutures .^ii 
from wrappers ot" Ari 
Roasted Coffee. 

ruucl. leb' 


No. 82 


A double strop, 
oueef K'uther and 
one of c.inva.j, 
boil II d tosetlier. 
J-siiym. 2Jiiic!ie.s, 
width, twoiaelies, 
trliuuilnt's nickel 
plated. Sent 
poNt-paid on 
rereipt of t»TO 
<• e !i t postage 
Btunip and \'i 
Nirnatureit cut 
from wrappers ot 
.Arbuckles Ituast- 
ed CoDee. 

Ho. 83 
Table Cover. 

Any one Beck of tho following I ist wiil ba sent post-paid on rccaipl 
cf a 2 cent poslaga sfann and 10 signatures cut from 
the wrappsrs cf Arcucklea' Roasted Coffee. " 

J'°J^j^.|f:J,YS--Ef?Y, and two other great Detective 

^^'^^T^S^^^^!:^^ BACHELOR, by Ct..H. 

"?.i,I!'^'^n^7,*^° CUNSHIN-. A Novel. tv .MR«.M*nv.I 

Mi-^.v. Ihc. tiost ,.o,H.!.ir f.mal,; writer ..f liction of the age 

" ®TbTiI^o'n°^/r?°'' ^°°=<- '■>• *'«•'•• "^--"^ 
cook JiooL^v.^Suft iUhe,"'"'' ^•"■"P^^-^''°-'ve. cooimon 

Wi'i wei.;;. from 
one ounce to -io 
I>ound3. Sent by 
expre..«. eharces 
prepaid !>> u^. oa 
receipt of it eeiu 
po.'.race &tai!iu 
and -^00 f.i<niu> 
tufew 1- u t irom 
nr.Tpi.ui s of Ar- 
t'li'-Wie!. Koajited 
Cottee. NVhfn or- 
deriiij: iiBme v..ur 
iieaivst J. X pf.-ii* 
tjfiice as well ua 
y.jur PostOlt.-e 


No. C7 THE 

II \nnN. 

No. 91 
The First Prayer. 

nandnome cloth, vnrie- 
gnled liKured palf.-rn with! 
friniie, 'il liielipa. Seiiti 
poKt-pald on roroiptj 
of i-.vo cent noHtncie 
■ Htnmp nnd 25 ».i,t!in.! 
tnrcf? cut from v. rappers of 
Art)uckle3' l;oasicd Coffac. 



t:i-..?,'l°r^-",l^r","T?fo^°. "^^^ DISCOVERIES. Tbi, book 
l.Haii.ncy<-;ui..-!iaef !ii-h!vi ' ■ - Assistant 

This booK 

„„ ^.._ „ "^■'-'"o'lriaat'on in condensed form. 


IJCilVAUD Kll'LIivO. ■ 



A tjeaiit'ful 
Picture l.'>i20 
i n c li e a in 
size. .Seat 
post -paid 
on receipt 
of "J e ? n t 
P o N t a c P 
B'arnp and 
10 s isna- 
turea cut 
from wrap- 


aad other stories- pors of Arbuckles' Roatted < olTee. 

r:o. o2 

The Firot I-liss 

buckles' Itoc.stcd CoCfeo. 

A lieautiful 
im ported 
picture l.)X 
L.0 inches iu 
Bizo. Sent 
post -paid 
on receipt 
of ti cent 
t> o a t a e e 
Btnnip and 
10 Bisua-' 
tures cut 
from wrap- 
pers of Ar- 

No. 93 
JTvyo Is Company. 

The origlnnl 
wiis painted 
by ) ■ o r e y 
51 1 .ran. '11 lis 
repro.l ue- 
tiiui ill n 
Iirintln-.'s ih 
o re II nine 
work of iirr. 
Size Ih'jx 
'.:•■>;.. inehe:". 
Sent pu!«t- 
pnid on 
receipt of 
t»vo oont 
1> o » I a « e 
.■.lamp iitid 
lO Migna- 
, tiireM <• 11 1 

from wrappera of Arbuckles' Hoasted 

No. 04. 



A Basket of Beauties. 

magnificenl pi.-turo of lic-^es l.v I'ai'l d" 
I.onppre. tiie Rreat painter of ilnWerx ' 'Ve 
thus to be of the liandyota -st i 

flowrrpi'tiirefi ever offered to the 
ulii'jTi".'. me!ie» In .size. 

ri:blie. It 

. . !^Aiit i>(iMi>pn id 

«i I rcceipf 4)1 -J tent p<i«Ja«o iHiiu.ip :,r ,i 

Nitriialurev cut (rom wraiipiis of Ar- 


buckle.s' itoasted CoUee. 

No. 95 

Three Beautiful 



Each measuring t.'jXl? 
1 inches. The titles are 
'"Summer Fragrance," 
" A Vaseof IJlies,' and i many 
"i'rfsli and Sweet," 
These three pictures all 
KO together, and will be 
[ sent post-paid ou re- 
ceipt ot ti cent post, 
uffc Ntamp and 5 sic- 
nnturcN cut from wrap- 
pers of .\rbucl:les' 
Itoasted Coffee. 

No. 96. Ncah's Ark. 

A menagerie, coij!»istii;- of 12 paim of 

Animals — Elephants, Camels, I'eer, Ilurses, 

Cattle, Iioiikeys, (inats, I.ions, Uears. Tiijcrs, 

I DoKS an.l Cut.s. Kach pair is coupled and 

[ stands alone. They are lithoKraphed in 

colors Oil lieavy cardl)oar.l. cut out 

and omfiosse.1. Kvery feature of the Animals 

is distinctly shown. The elephants are 7 

inches high and 10 inches long, and the other 

Atiimals are proi-ortionAtdy lar;,'e. Sent 

poMt'paid ou receipt of *J eent puniueo 

btatnp and 15 ttisniittireti ■• u t froja 

wrappers of Arbuckles' Hoasted Coffee. 

No. 97. Elghty-ono Cold Eyed Needles. 


Greaf northern Excursionisis 

See Duluth 2! Its Very 





led them 
the i.ik. 


creased tn 
time. Let 

the bis .shi.w 

c.xcur.sions on 



ca.n be seen m. 

"iiiy one L;ikc 

c-\ciirsii.ii boat? 



there Is 

of our 





sts who came in on S?at- 

oycr tilt" Urcat Northern railroa I 

lot hayo ha.i a better iluy for Ihii-- 

entertainment. The visitors diviil 

-^ between the e.xe irsions on 

Ltster Park and otii. r places of i.i..:-. n 

^-roumrs /?''!'•'' ^"'" ""^ »" 'he circus 

i.n?"" '" 't^'* '"^' '>I"'rations ..f Kinu'- 

"nifs Kreat force iheie as tiuv cr"tct; 

turns exhibition t.,".lay. -'he 

,„ , ',"'■ l''l^*' l'rol)abl,- (ifftn 

feicatest .ittractio-i to the vi.-iito;s 

t^arks an.l similar at traction-^ 

•St mywli.Te. uui ih.-re -: 

Superior. And so all t!.» 

tri.,.,..! - Were crowded Kiv eveiv 

ju.v.'j to the utmost. 

This was beyon.l a doubt the m.-st siic- 

•i 'Ued ln^'hi':f ':.'" *'"M ^"'"'h h;ts been 
MMttd b\ this year. Last vear tti.- excL'i-. 

t.^cim"- w'lVrh"^"" "''■'"'^"••>' ""•'. which 
inis came the most succes.sf.d -,r thu 

11 that section aie th.. most pr..s,).r ,. s ..f 
any tnat are tributary to Dulu h 'rhN 
was evidenced by the larjje number who 
^•.,1''^, '*'''*''' *",^'^'' '^^'^t hotels and c;, 
^^ " n i^h"«"]'"''!"°"«- ^" the hoie:s 
rilled Satur.iay nipht an-l i ^ivat 
were lodged ir, private The 

.l.v <i..t„.-i *; ''"^nV'n'I"us business all 

ipui "i-V an.l Kundav. 

bv th.^'r'^r'"",^-'^ spjendidly handled 
.vh.^,, I "•'" "".L' '•>• the Duluth people 
who had it in chaiKe. As an instiiw .. 
the manner .„ which it was worke 1 1 m/.v 

v^^,^^\^"^."'■^' <^^^'^'-«" »• «^'>o8bv ; ;i 

\ IIh'V^'' ''""'• "" ^^'th the cr.iwd. 

the efficiency of their work is t.-sti- 

to by the fact that nearly everybodv 

to Duluth. All the men wh.. went 

-t these excursion.s ,lid Hne work 

all the credit that can be 

Put up In a 
pretty mor- 
occo care, as- 
sorteil sizes, 
and made by 
the best Kng- 
lisii manufac- 
turers. ,S«>nt 
p os(-pft id 
on receipt 
of 3 cent 
P o N t a e o 
8tamp and 
■JO Klffna. 
t u r o H cut 
from wrap- 
pers of Ar- 
b u <• ;c I e .■; ' 
Koasttd Cof- 

No. 98 "^ 

A mntal box lithosrraphe. 
In olors, containini; One 
Hun.lred Hair Pins, as- 
HortMl .siz.-s and styles; 
Ftrui;.'ht, crimpled and in- 
vi.sible. Tlie di'lerent 
styles are in separaic .rorn- 
partmeiits. Sent po«t- 
pai«: on receipt of '.i 
• eBI pontuffc Niamp 
ami It) NtRnatareM cut 
froi'j wrappirH of Ar- 
buckles' iiubstud Colfee. 

No. 99 

A Pocket Mirror 

and Comb. 

.Set In neat leather 

combination case, with 

white metal frame. 

Sent post>paid on 


receipt of 54 cent 

postage utanip and 

7 sisnaturea cut from 

wrappers of Arbuckles' 
lioasted Coffee. 

No. lOO 


Pin Book 

C o n ! u i n 8 

twcTi ty -lour 

ni< k^l ■ plated 


Ihice tizea 

wci', h enter 

the shields 

from either 

side, requiri»i-.{ 

no ► u uliii^ 

«< tt n tci n g 

secured or re- 

l<ase(l. Sent 

post-paid on 

•ee.ipi of 3 

ceiil poHtaco 

i8iiiUur<-9 ciii from 

wrappera pf Arbuci..lea Hoaatcu Coffee. 

Th's Is a picture of the Sig- 
nature rn Arbuckles' Roasted 
Coffee Wrapper, which ypu are 
to cut out ar.d send to us as a 

No ether part o( tho Coffee 
Wrapper will be accepted as a 
voucher, nor wiil this Picture Le 
ezcapted as such. 


_^iuK?ss m communications to 



Haley s, the Crystal. Great Northern. 
Hoston the Merchants. Boyles. Mrs 
iish. Mrs Webster and Anchor restau-^ 
rants an.l A. Fitter Co., and the Du- 
liirh r.rewiiiK and Maltinp Co. Xichols 

liomas <ontributed a ri^ and Suo. 
<bnt Hell (It the Cnion del 
many favors. 

The excursion trains l^'ft on their return 
at . .:2U and .S ocloclv. The Ale.xandri.i 
section left tirst. the Sioux Falls section 
ne.\t. and the Wilmar s.-ction last. 


rJ}-^l\ represents one pasre of a MkI which Is found in each 
pound package of Arhucltli-r.' itoasled Coitee aiK' wi h each 
packaiie in which tt.e List .« fout.d the -h AslTbuH l^ .Rhi 
a defmlte part of .some article to b- sele.ied Dv him .?r her 
from the, subject only to tJie eoMdiiion thai th" "I'liai ro 
on the packajTP Is to be cutout and reiur:ie.| to Arlmckle l^ro™ 
as u voucher, in a.-cordaiic with the direciions i.riiiie.j in 
conn.'ction with eacti item illusirat. d and dc.vcribed in the I ist 
This I,l-,t will be kepi good only till I>Iay 31. 1900. Viiolbe; 
pa po of tbiB l.iBt win appear In this paper abortly. 

D EPT,, neWYork city7 wl y^ 




Annual District Convention. 

The annual distri:r .■.iiiventjun 
Woman's Christian Temperance 
V ill he held at the Kii'st M K 
on Tuesday. Aug. .S. Mrs. Kuhl. 
suj)erinteiident .)f worlt iimons 

will be with us durina; 
spealc in the eveninsj. 

of \.\-\^' 
the da> , and will 

afiairs socially as well as iiiterestins 
sp..rtii/;- events. 

Preparati.ins are ffuinff on for the 
head of the lake.s regatta that is to 
take place at .Siirierioi Saturday. The 
events will include sinsrle an.l d.)u!.Ie 
scull races, a 4-.ared novice race an.l u 
vi.uns ladies' race. 

andria. and 
throuRh his 




out to mo 

and deserve 

given them. 

H. S. Powell, of the Stone-Ordean-Wells 

company, went to St. ('loud and Alf-x- 

id maRnilicetit work. It was 

, , efforts that the St. Cl.uid 

band was secured. v . m i 

In tile cit>- AVllliam CraiR. Robert Ben- 
son J. il. Davis and others did fine work 

There wiis a laiRo number of restau- 
rants-^ hotels and .nhers who c.mtribute.l 
to the lunch an.l refreshments which 
Klve.i the visitors their ar- 
at the I nion depot. The contribu- 
tors were: The Spal,lin:i. St. Louii 
St. James and Tremont hotels' 



The loealth of ike muUi-milUonz.ires is 
not equal to good health. Riches ivithout 
health ate a curse, and yet ihe rich, the 
middle classes and ihe poor alike harve, in 
Hood's Sarsapariila, a 'valuable assistant 
in getting and maintaining perfect health. 


Tried to Suicide. • 

A Polish woman, sivingr the name of 
Josie Low, was brou>rht in from Ely 
^aturday and taken to the Woman's 
ncspital with .several knife slashes in 
lier throat and other parts of her bodv 
inliicted by herself in an attempt t '. 
cjmmit suicide at her home in Ely Sat- 
urday ni. rnin.ET. L^hc will recover. She 
would E-ay n. .thing as to the cause of 
her act. She h:ts a husband and 
children. An examination into 
mental condition will be made. 

f lU 1- 

Croup instantly relieved. Dr. Thomas' 
Rclectric Oil. Perfectly safe. Never i™l s 
At any drug store. 

Wtien In Chicago 

w^K*^*" I'^K T^^ ^"^l*^ at the Great 







George Taylor's Yacht Walks 

Off With the Honors In 

Saturday's Race. 

The Duluth yacht Tlielma. owned by 
Ceorge K. Taylor, captured the broom 
in the yacht race at Superior Saturday, 
and the Stranger, also a Duluth boat, 
was a good second. The L^x-kby, of Su- 
perior, was regarded Ijy the Superior 
people as a sure winner, but she upset 
early in the race, tho accident being 
due to the rigging fouling, it is said. 
The course was from a point near the 
.Superior LJoat club quarters, up the buy 
V. ith a slight turn, and back at an angle 
ten miles. The Thelmas time was 1:17 
and tlie Stranger's 1:.';0. The following 
l)oats t.xik part: Lockby, of Superior 
sailed l)y Charles? A. Black Cat 
of Superior, sailed by Frank Ru-er an.: 
J?.mes Fineh: Thelma. of Duluth, saile.l 
I'y Capt. Taylor, and the Strano^er and 
.Svvettheart. of Duluth. 

The Stranger and i-JIack Cat hod a 
nip and tuck race for second place ovfr 
the part of the course, bat the 
Stranger estalilished a good lead as the 
finish was neared. 

The Thelma is a considerably larger 
.'oat than the others. She is sloop 
ngged. The Superior yachtsmen are 
not .satisfied that she is better than the 
J.ockby, and l>elieve that the latter 
would have no troulile in showing the 
a pair of heels barring acci- 

Koah's Famous Show 
In It With Ringling 

Ringling brothers famous circus, in- 
cluding 1000 people, 500 horses. 25 ele- 
I'licnts and 100 cages of other animals 
reached Duluth at 10 o'clock yesterday 
m.)rning. The liig show came in over 
th.- Xorthern Pacific, and several thou- 
sand people gathered at Sixteenth ave- 
nue west to see the circus unl.jad. It 
was a great sight. Animals, 
and baggage . were quickly unloaded, 
and then the procession started for the 
ciivus grounds at Twenty-eighth ave- 
nue west and Superior street. Instead 
<)t marching two by two, as wlien Xoah 
ha.l the greatest show en earth the 
animals paraded in single Hie.' The 
M'ocession of elephants, headed by a 
rni i! ."5.000-pouiider, shambled along 
in i sort of locks tep. each elephant 
I'olding on to the tail .if tho ime in front 
U hen the parade reached the shuv 
grounds everything .seemed bustle and 
I infusion, but such was not the case. 
One thousand men. each having a er- 
tain duty assigned him, had the 
canvass up. and l>y no.m the citv .if 
tents and inhaldtants \vas 
visitors. Fully 5000 people 
yesterday after- 


The race Sautrday was for the pur- 
pose of getting the basis for handicaps 
for a series of races Ijetween the 
which will continue through 
probably, and which will 






visited the white city 

noon and evening. 

The show is certainly greatly im- 
pr.ved since its last ajipearance in Du- 
luth three years ago. Yesterday after- 
noon W. W. Freeman, pre.«s agent for 
the big circus, invited a party of friends 
and newspaper men out to thp irounds 
After tlie all-night ride, and 
the hurry and bustle of the morning. 
, the liig show was just settling down 1 1 
enjoy the rest of a one-day stand. The 
unanimous opinion of the newspiper 
men. after passing through the show 
was that the circus of Xoah. during its 
palmy days of smooth sailing, was not 
to 1)0 compared with Ringling's— "the 
greatest sh.)w on earth." 

Mr. F'reeman first introduced his 
visitors to the wonders of the horse 
Itnts. There are 264 l)aggage horses in 
one mammoth tent. With but four ex- 
ceptions, these horses are almost spat- 
less white or dappled greys. Each 

licrs.' has a set of new h.irness. and the 
hundreds of drivers anl stalile boys 
.vere busy scruiibing up he for 
:his mornings parade. There are 160 
trained ring horses, many of them ljein;r 
loed in Old Kentucky. 

The menagerie was a genuine sur- 
prise. There were animals and animals, 
and there were inore animals, and jusr 
ai)out tlie time the visitois were leavin-Jt 
two huge mcnkeys and i big bear ar- 
rived from India, and i lis set all tli<' 
< ther animals to rubbering. The new 
i'.i rivals were apparently very sore 
aiiout sometiiing. and made savage 
lunges at everything that came within 
tv^n feet i;f their cages. :)ne of the 
monkeys weighs about 'in pounds. He 
is to do a tumbling act on horse hack 
and is .^aid t.) be the larg.'st of his kind 
ever taken in captivity. He disc.unt. 
all the monkeys in Xoah's show, but his 
actions yesterday showed a deploiaiil' 
lack of early trainin.;,'. iind Christian 
piety is to him a thing unknown. With 
these new arrivals came an Indi.Tn 
keeper, scarcely three f'et high. He 
was the only pers.)n whocoild appro. ch 
the monkeys, but he han T.ed them as 
if they were kittens. .Vmong tho'^- 
present yesterday were tlie elephants 
There are twenty-five of these big fel- 
lows—two .;f them we.ghing 35.000 
IKunds each. Tliese elephants are won- 
ders. They <an do acrobatic stunts, 
dance, play musical in-struments, or 
take the role of comedians. Ye.<:terday 
the big follows were having a little 
game ..f steam dredge .imong them- 
selvesthrowing sand and " gravel 
over each other, much to their 
own delight, the amusement 

of the siK'ctators and tl^e disgust of 
their trainers. On.- of these elephants 
IS an African. Ife is somewhat smaller 
than the average Indian elephant, 
very prepossessing in apj earance, and 
Ike his friends froin India— the mon- 
kie.s— he is not yet civili;:ed. One of 
the elephants yesterday having his 
t<ie nails trimmed by a chiropodist 
The was a rare treat to the 
vi.sitors, tliough appaientl:.- not greativ 
enjoyed by the elephant. ]«Jear the ele- 
phants there is a cage of black tigers— 
a very rare collection an. the first .if 
this kind ever seen in Du uth. Thes" 
tigers have a monopoly of their cage. 
It is the only cage in tho menagerie 
that a keeper never enters. In another 
cage there is a pair of young lions, wh.-i 
made their entry into this world and 
began their career with Kngling Rro'; 
just twenty m.mths ago. In the kan- 
garoo cage there is a ba >y kangarcK) 
snugly hidden from the frori the curious 
gaze by its mother's punch. This little 
fellow has been in there for several 
weeks and occasLinally poles its dinky 
little head out. but quickly withdraws. 
Ihe hippopotamus is the star lioarder 
of the circus. He can eat more than anv 
two elephants in the l>unci and when 
he sm.iles there is a crack in his face 
almost big enough to receive a bale of 
hay. This hippopotamus lii 3 years old 

and is considered a perfect 

specimen of 


William Horican of Duluth Visits His 
Brother at {Minneapolis. 

William Horkan. of Duluth, a brother 
of Jain.s Horkan. who shot Mis.? < ur- 
rens at ilie Golden West hotel a few dav« 
ago arrive.! in the city this moridii,' to 
look after his br..ther, and after an at- 
temjit t.> t.tlk with him decidt-d to file 
an ..f ir.-a:iitv. sav.s '^e Mi i- 
neap<dis J..uri!al ..f Satiirdav. The' a- - 
cii.sed man w.iuld have n. .thing to dj wiih 
lii.s brother when he was admitt.-.l .<• -he 
.lail corri.ior. 11.- express.-.! a f.'ar tiiat his 
brother was in the conspiracy against 
lom. An.jther man whom lie |,a"j or l.-r.'d 
Irom the a few davs ago he 
^rreetod as an old fri.nd and ttlk.d fivelv 
with him. It is possible he will be turned 
over t.. the board of ch.iraties a;i.l <-.>r- 
reciions, though nothing dehnite could be 
learneil. owing to Ju.lge Harvevs absence 
'',""' '"'l ^■'*>- ^'o <'xaminati..n will take 
place before Mon.Iav at the earliccl 

\.:iiiig Mrs. J(.h:i I»man 
ast lecture recital at the 
club r.xims and it. "s]>itul fund. 

Mrs. Loman's Recital. 

will give her 
Tweiitleih Ccntiiry 
will be for th.- St." 
The following is the prosran^ 

•'Midsummer Xiglns Dream" 

.......... . . Mendelssohn 

..,.-. ^'•'^i; Fiebigcr, Mrs. l.omaii. 

' \\ h.i Is Sylvia" 

"Grecheii at the Spinning Wheel".!!!! 

..II ■■■.■■■;■.■■".■■ ■■". — . Schubert 

Hark, Hark the I^trk' Schubert 

^ Kmily Kills Woodward. 

.."•Y, .^he .Sea " .. Schubor: 

laith 111 Si.rm.g' Schubert 

1. l\. Woodward. 

"iVvM^-'l?'''ol. '.^i'- ';-• -'^'"- ' McDowell 

I ry II, Op. 2S'. No. 4 McDowell 

Mrs. .St» 11.1 Print o Stocker. 

Legend of tli.. rrossbuil" Lemmens 

Miss F. Sliannon. 

< rossioi,' the Par ' S.-hnecker 

Mrs. W.....lwar<l. Miss, Mr. 
lila.k. Mr. Wo.idward 

Glass Block Ball Team. 

The einpi.i.\«-.s .,i th.- (JIass lilock store 
Iiave organized a baseball team and are 
preparetl to meet all aniatem- tectms In 
ine city. ChabeuKes sb.iuld be addres- 
sed to A. Norton, (JIass Rlock. The make- 
up of tlie team is as follows- 

James McCue. third base; Joe Davidson 
Iirst base, John Rurnctt. second ba«-- 
llei^aii Toweokempcr. short stop; John 

V;''V-*''Vl""'^'''"= ^'*'" >•'"«»'"'•. right held: 
Archie Th.^nqtson. enter field; Alex .Me- 
Millan, left field; Charles Van Bu«l--i-k 
catcher; Arthur Norton, manager 

Only $10.00 

For one of those neat, perfect flttine 

all wool suits, in medium shades In 

stripes, plaid or checks, or plain blue or 

our big assortment 

black. Ask to see 
of 110 suits. 

The Clothier. 





1 . 11 4- 

t, . ■. 

'■ ■ ■ "f 







• 1 
















' I ■ ■ — .^ 




-f— < 



Great Lakes Towing Com- 
biners Options Will Go 
Out Next Saturday. 





Said to Have Made Reduc- 
tions In Some Cases 
Causing Hard Feeling. 

All iiptiiuis htld by the (Jreat Lukes 
Tnwini; "combine" will expire next Sat- 
urday. This w.iiM indicate a de- 
lisive step in the msanizatiiin ••f the 
trust will nei'essarily be taken this 
WffU, and pr"baitl\ within a few days. 
Within the week the trust will be in 
p.»!«ses.sion of all the tug lines of the 
lakes, except the Dunham line of Chi- 
eago. the Delta Wrecking iomi)any ..f 
E.soanaba. Mayihams' and John.son & 
Hand's lines of Huffalo and one line at 
Toledo. In ease the trust allows .some 
of the options to expire, it is said on 
excellent authority that they will ivn 
be renewed, as the threats of competi- 
lii n under whieh they were obtained 
have lost forte. It is also repoiteil tliat 
the toml>ine in several instances have 
cut the I'ptions :!i) and .")(• per lent from 
md this has aroused a 
of Ijitterness ainuns tuy 

the origrinal 
\4st amount 
.'\\ ners. 

There is still talk of another combina- 
;ion oy outside companies, but this will 
largely depend on the policy pursued bv 
the trust. It is said that if a war is 
iiiausuraled '.'Utside lompanies in hnme 
ports, tugs will be immediately sent tJ 
.;ll p.'rts where the trust has .secured a 
mi nopoly. The uutsiders claim that the 
trust is extremely vulnerai>le. as it is 
heavily .iver capitalized, and from the 
nature of thinj?s will have to pay divi- 

I:"2:l.": 4:.".1:rtr,. Meteor, h.iw- 
ever. allows Buna 11 minutes 42 seconds. 
Therefore Meteor won by 7 minates ;t 
seconds. ^^ 


The Calumet & Hecia to Build 

Another Big Stamp 


TTouRhton— It is now regarded as an ab- 
solute certainty that the Calumv't anO. 

Ikcla company will commeiue tie con- 
stnictit>n of a n.-w iMiead stamp mill this 
ijill. The matter is common Kossip and i.'n> 
iriiih of it is not denied. althotiKh no or- 
<l< rs have yet been received to m.ike n 
actual start on the work. The assumi tioii 
is tl-at tile new mill will be built and 
•-■■^ci exclusively for the handling of i.Kk 
Horn the shafts on the Osceola amv^iia- 

oi,| and conglomerate stamp rock iu'im;!- 
ttis and the Calumet and HecIa treats ;he 
iv.o srailes entirely separate. 

The Trimoimtai'n lode has bet;n en- 
countered by means of a second drill ox- 
l.Ii.-ation whit h was Xa* feet east of il..^ 
iivn and tht results kKv an even beiler 
showuiK. The second exploration was voni- 
me!iied a week aso and Thursd.iv tlie !.i le 
w:..-. jieiietrated to .-. of" fourt. en 
ft.t and the cores, which were brour iU 
Inio Houghton \esterday m<irnlnK wtre 
siupnsim;ly rich in .i'luur and created 
a n.ost favorable impression amons tho-e 
V. 1 o saw them. Kvery piece of the diill 
co; was free in con!>er while in nia-iv 
were heavy nusKfls; the vein matter v.a> 
of an excellent character and f,'iv.>s Wv 
fu .est assurance that the Trimountain 
1.-! al>out to become a favi>rite on its ui.r- 
it< The drill encoimtered the hide at a 
<li ptii of UH> feet upon its plane. The dip 
oi the formation is at an .inKle of 7i) dc- 
Kr< e.-: which, is to thvt of th-- 
t'cj.pei- Range lone and the vein bclir-.ed 
ti- be the one traversing the C' liariw^ 
land on the west. ^ 

At the Trimountain the lode beinti 
opened has shown a width of fonrteen fe»^ 
Well charj,'* d with copper and 
on the west is a laver of 


Martin Dotz, Said to Have 

Six Wives, Arrested In 




Two Counterfeitars Liberated Under 
the Convict Pauper Act. 

New York, July ai.— Frederick Mora 
and Rieardo ae Requecens, wh<j 


court In 

100 |iesos 
Hica and 

Two of His Wives Died 

Under Very Suspicious 


Vein tra 

iig U 
• ten 

feet in wiilth and overhanging the trap 

iiab)ld ca 

is sixteen feet of amyg(iab)id carrving a 
tail- amount of eopper so thai tli"e iode 
at this point shows a total width of about 
forty feet. A three compartment 
will !).> .started at the Trimountain 
foi- which the neces.sary 
ahead) <in the ground. 
,,5''^rf- <^'heynowfth returned from 
\\ ashmgton mine and itrought with 
several specimens of a lode which is sup- 

The samples an 

Chicago, July ai.— Martin Dotz. .said 
to have married six women, all but two 
<jf whom are said to be now living, was 
arrested here today. The police allege 
that Dotz in Wheeling. V'a.. under the 
name of Henry Doesing. married a wo- 
man who lately died under suspicious 
circumstances. His watch and clothing 
were found on the banks of the Ohio 
river, but the impression of suicide thus 
given was dispelled by his arrest here 
a year ago for disposing of mt>rtgaged 
goods. Before reaching Chicago Dotz 
married in Milwaukee Maximiliiua 
Sperl. a Chicago woman: Klizal)eth 
Schmidt and Carolina Schneider, lioth 
of Milwaukee. I'pon obtaining their 
money, the allegation runs, he left 

In the United States circuit 
1S97, of making counterfeit 
n(»tes of the Bank of Costa 
sentenced to two vears' im- 
prisonment and a Hue of $2()00 eacii 
were liroughl liefore rnitoi" States 
Commi.ssioner Shields today to be 
charged uiid.-r the pauper " 
Hoth men served their 

After having taken the pauper oath thev 
were discharged, but were i e- 

inT T./" h"- ^'"' '••'"••?*• "'■ '""king and "hav- 
ing in ineir possession c-ounterfeit .'mj pe- 
sos notes ot the bank of the republic of 
J oiomljia. J hey wen- taken to the laid- 

Ih"^; "I.''''"U"".l'' "^"'t »••'"• <"' the new 
inargt. the indictment on which thev 
were rearrested was found bv the federal 
grand jury of Sept. IS last. " 

convict act. 
term of ini- 

,„. CANAI).\ SYMI'ATH1Z1.:hS. 

Ottawa. Uiii.. July :;i.-The house o 
c<)mmons has adopted a re.solution ex 
pressing Canada's sympathv witii the I ' 
landers of the Transvaal. ' 


at once 
machinery is 



The Week in Slain and .^re rates opened 
this mnning in about the .same condi- 
tiim as Saturday. Wheat to BuffaUi is 
-■% cents, and ore is $1 and goin.g higher. 
Advices from Chicago indicated a de- 
cided failing otT in the demand tar 
grain tonnage, liut this will have little 
effeet on the present situation here, as 
Chicago carriers will probably be 
forced on the Ks^^anaba market. The 
Chicago grain trade is. however, the 
* nly Weak spot in the great lake's trade 
at the op'ning of the pre.sent week. 
Last week the supply of ore not 
c.;ual to the demand, and vessel 
owners are holding the price at .?1. with 
gocd chances for .sending it higher. It 
was reported on the l)oard of trade this 
morning that a deal was made recently 
made in Cleveland placing Duluth 
wheat tonnage at avi cents for the latter 
part of September. In this deal is 
confirmed vesselmen say it is as good 
a.* $1.30 on ctre. 

posed to be the Arnold, 
exceedingly rich. 

-At the Quiney the old shaft on the Mr-.-- 
nar.l property has been pumped out an., 
the work ot .■utting it down to liie com- 
partment sMZe is un.l.r way. The shaft 
had a depth of alnnit l.sii fe.n 

The Arcadian mill will not commenc 
grinding ro<k today bm will probablv b • 
ii: commission before Mondav. The'new 
null and rock house nia<-hinerv works t.i 
periection ami at no place was anv' ad- 
justment found necessarv after it" wis 
placp.l in motion. Th.- new hoists at X..^' 
J tin.l .. shafts are workinrr a.lmirablv' 
and the iirst train load of rock from the 
mine was .leliyered at the stamp mill 
Nesterday morning at H o.lo.k. 


In this city he took to wife a woman 
u.»rth $12,000. She died suddenly, will- 
ing her property to Dotz (correct), then 
known as Fred Hoh. 

His next wife was a South Side wo- 
man possessed of $1000. His arrest at 
this point cut short his matrimonial 
experiences. During the year he has 
been in the Hridewell the police have 
been gathering eveidence against him. 


Only Time He Ever Made a Bet or 
Took a Drink. 

A story told of the late Robert Bon- 

ner IS sometimes laid to th" ni 
of the inimiialde William R. 
Mr. Monner was riding In 
one day with his .son, then 
The car was .rowded and 

th.' little lioy ,,n 

mble wit 


El street 

a little boy. 

. , . , — Mr. Bonner 

had taken th.. little boy „n his knc. 

Presently a handsome and sivlisu 

young woman entered and .Mr. IWmiie.' 

from his knee, says the 

Orace K. 
tempt to 

Beach. Mich.. Julv 31.— The tug 
Ruelle. i)f Detroit, foundered on 
ba.v Si.nda.v nigrt. In the at- 
reach shore Capt. Jule Lemav 
Engineer Fred Sayre. the onlv 
other member of the crew, was rescued 
by the crew of the steamer Rust at noon 
yesterday, and brought to this port. The 
tug Rueile was a small craft, rating but 
thirteen gr.iss and six net tons and thir- 
ty-nine feet long. 

^ _ THE SAT-Ll I A«5SAGEr. * 
Saiilt Ste. .Marie. Mich.. Julv 31.— iSpe- 
< ial to The Hera'd.l— Vp; Soper, Itr.iii la-^t 
night: (Megt.n. pe Graiwu k. Moravia, 
Amboy. midnight; Yakima. l:.;o: Fioiuc- 
iiac-. (' Sachem. .I: Maricoii. 
.Manilla. 4::?ip: Forest Citv. Saveland. .i; 
Kunnell.s. India. Xorih Star. n::;ii- Pre.ilun 
Palmer. Wanl. Xiko. Peterson. Hudson" 
:t:4i>: Wa.l... Sheriffs. 1(1:4". Down: Mathe-- 
an.l whalebacks. Mahoning. In last night 
Tilley. Merritt. lii:3i>; Choctaw. iloUUn' 
11: Nicholas. 1 a. m. : J. B. Ketcham. 2:!o- 
Orr. C'arrington. 4: Pringle. SweeUieari." I'nadilla. .■:.",0: Sauber t; pj... 
neer. Fontana. s; Ford. Lag')nda. :> Mor-" 
le\. Emily. Wall. 10:.'iO: Maniiol.a 'i 

1 p yesterday: Schuck. Adarns. 1 a m • 
Superior City. <'ambria. :l::;o; (Jiibert' 
Huell. 4; Chili. Lackawanna. Sookane •;' 
«;ilchrist. Ash. Orr. s; America." 9: t'htro- 
kee. Chij.pewa. :>::!ii; Hlack. 11::!0; Atha- 
i.asca, 1' p. m. Down: Stone, Xegaunee 
1:30 a. m. ; Wyoming. 2: Victoria. Xo. i:;; 
Japan. 3; Xi.aragua, Xorth Wind, 4:30; 
Poiitiac, 5:»i: Crescent Citv. 9; <;rifti:i 't::'!- 
<*olby. No. 115, Xo. 130, ll"; Britton. 
w.iod. Majestic, noon; .Morse, Th.>mas 
Case, Marengo. l:Jii a. ni.: North I,md' 
■^:>: Yuma, L'::!0; Hiawatha. Fosi.r 5:;J0.' 


Kate Chase Sprague Dies at Her 
Home Near Washington. 

Washington. .July ;;i.-Mis. Kale 
Chase Sprague. wife of the former gov- 
ernor of Rhode Island, and the daughter 
of the late Salmon P. Chase, governor of 
<)hio. Cniteil States .senator and chief 
justice of the Cnited States supreme 
-':urt, died at her homestead, 'Edge- 
\v.;od, in Washington's suburbs earlv 
this rriurning. She was .^9 years old. 
J- .'I- three months she had been ill 
had consented to medical treatment 
ten days ago. She grew steadily 
and the end came a few 

ll^i^'^'^^ '^J^ morning. At the bedside 
were her three daughters. Mi.«s Bettie 
Sp.ague. who lived with her mother; 
Miss F.irtia Sprague. of Xarragansett 
Pier, and Mrs. Donaldson, of Brooklyn. 



Sixteen of the Powers Represented 
Have Signed Them. 

July ;J1.-Sc. rotary Hay 
form Amlas- 
the American 

of the 


. but 
minutes .-ifter 

has received u cablegram 
sador White, president of 
delegati.m to The Hague 
ence. stating that sixteen 
represented have signed the protocols of 
the arl)itr3tir.n and mediation treatbs. 
Included in the list are France, England 
and Russia. 

The treaty will not become effective. 
so far as the Cnited States is conc^-rned. 
until it has been ratified by the senate. 
so that its provisions could not ije 
availed of at this time to settle the 
boundary dispute between the I.'nited 
States and Canada. Even after tlw 
treaty is ratified, it is .said, arbitration 
of this ciuestion could not be invoked 
with the full consent of botl 

gft up 
t<j Join 

that Ml-. 

when be 
name <■{ 

with the 

" said .Mr. Bonner, 
not," laughed the 






was m.ade 

ler Llnc'oln 

his daugh- 

to be one 

^i''''**" ._''^^'*" ^ brilliant .social 

ch", •■ »h*'*'" *"•■'; ^^'^^''- Salmon A 
'. nase, then a widower, was elected 
ernor of Ohio. When Mr. Chase 
secrete.ry of the treasurv un.l 
iirul the family removed here 
ter was soon acknowledged 
ot th.' m.pst beautiful women ..f the caoi- 
tol. With the outbreak ..f the war she 
""■' •',"UJ^"*','' m-irried to th.- voting gover- 
nor of Rhode Island, William" H. Sprague 
Uhen Governor Spragu.- was electe.l t-'. 
the senate their home was a gathering 

.; .. /'^ ^^t f'.'!!'^"?"'"^ f"*^" ""'' w.mien of da.y. At the height of the soc;al and 
l)olitical suc>ces.«es which thev had at- 
taine.i. a . omestic cloud made its appear- 
ance, resulting in a .livorce. Mrs. Sprague 
then made her home at EdgewcJod. a 
t_.)un try place, which had been "eft her bv 
her father. Here she had 



Detroit. July 31.— (Special to The Her- 
.nld.)- Fp: Xyanza. 9:30 last night; Iosco 
Jeanette. ll::;o; Fulton. Nasmvth. ll.'. a' 
m.: Wotan ami consorts. 1:40: .Maioa Mal- 
ta. 3:20; Ola.sgow. 4:30; Pickands. 'ciint 
-Vr.ibian. 5:4ic Meriden. 7; "'ommo.loie 
Onoko, 9:50. Down: Mavtham. 1 :1j a m' 
Owen. Arabia. l':40: Duncan and barges' 
._.:40: Manola. Maia. Ira Ow.?n. 4; Hebard 
a; Smith and barges. 7:15; North Wind! 
Hanna, 11. 

reverses clouded her later 
.v^ars, the homestead was mortgaged and 
• lisaster was impending when a vear ago 
ol.l friends came to her rescue, raised the 
mortgage and arranged for her an all 
ance of $300<J a year. 


London, July 31.— The Marylebone 
C ricket ilub eleven, in a match with the 
visiting Australian eleven at Lords to- 
day, were all out in their first innings 
for 2..8 runs. At the c-|.ise of plav todav 
the Australians in their tirst 
had scored 54 runs for four 



I'p yesterdav: 
Black Rock. 11 : 

Kaliyuga, 11:30 a. m. ; 
'■^*- Lagonda. 1:20 p. m.; 
bi|s.|uehanna. Roby. 3:15; Annie Laurie, 
3:40: Seneca. Castalia, 3; Grover. 4; C.rat- 
wick (steeli. t):40: Ramapoa. Mohegan 
Mingoe. s; Bartlett and whalebacks s-'u'- 
Strong. Volunteer. 9. Down: Mc- Will- 
iams. 12:10 p. m. ; La Salle. Alva. 12:10- 
\ance. 1::;0: Pres.pie Isle. Yale, 1:50- Cor- 
sica. 2; Saugatuck. Granada (cleared) 
Rosedale. 3:15; Hanscomb, 3:30; Rouman- 
la Barium. 4; Russia, 4:.30; Chisholm. 
4:40; Harper. Tyrone. 5; Kirbv. Hartnell 
..:.»i; Massachu.setts. Donaldson, S; James' 
^:3i>; Sitka, Yukon, 8:40; Pabst, Charles 
Eddy. 9. 

A Shattered Nervous System. 

Restored to Health by Dr. 


Miles' Nervine. 

Cleveland. July 31.— (Special to The Her- 
ali .»— Iron ore freights are settled, prob- 
.;ibly for a long stretch, at $1 from the 
head of Lake Superior. 90 from Marquette 
and ,0 cents from Escanaba. 

Arrive.l— Portage, Northern Queen. 
Avon. J. M. Xiccd. Buffalo, mdse; Merida 
/emth City. J. VV. Moore, A. W. Thomp- 
.■<on Gladstone. Lake Erie, light for ore- 
\\ilson. 12!>. r.reen. Our on, Schuvlkill 
>edora, T. M. Adam.s. Mecosta. "l^ke 
EriP. coal: barge Sfj. Whiting. Ind.. oii- 
H miter. Ashland, pass and mdse: Citv of 

< ollingwood. Collingwocnl. and mdse- 

< hine Buffal.j, pass and; Simon 
Lang.MI Arc^nac. W .K. M.iore. Intcrlaken, 
Lake Erie, limestone. 

Departed— Monarch. Sarnla. pass and 
ll'-iir; Majestic. Collingwood, pass and 
iV"^-.^""^'''".- Rappahannock, Grampian, 
BufTalo, grain; Amazonas, Abyssinia. 
Panther. Two Harbors, light for ore- Miz- 
ttc. Toltec. Lake Erie, lumber; Holden 
.M. nda. Lagonda, Zenith City J W 
Moore. Tl;omp.son, Lake Erie, ore;' Dixnn' 
I on Arthur, pass and mdse- O«ceoli cii.- 
cago. Hour; Troy. Northern Light; 'Buf 
fal.>. fl.iur; Bon Voyage. Hancock 
and mdse. 


The Resulf of a Threshing 

Machine Boiler Explosion 

In Michigan. 

Detroit. July 31.— A special to the 
News fi-om White Cloud, Mich., says: 
A threshing machine boiler exploded 
today near Big Prairie. Charles Haight. 
Alpha Height. Charles Crabtree. George 
overly, Cecil Priest and Raymond 
Howe were killed. Oscar Evans and 
George Haight were severely injured. 


Second of the Yacht Races For 
Seawanhaka Cup. 

Dorval. Quebec. July 31.— Olencairn 
III and Constance, respectively, Cana- 
dian defender of and American chal- 
lenger for the Seawanhaka cup, started 
at l;2o p. m. in the second contest of 
their series of three races in five. The 
first race on Friday last was won bv 
<Vmstance. The boats .sail a total o'f 
twelve miles in each race. 

Today's course is triangular, one and 
• me-third miles to a leg, to be sailed 
over three times. Constance turned the 
first buoy of the first round at 1-48-.30 
(jlencairn turned at l:r.l;20. Glencaira 
had to make an extra tack to do it and 
lost considerably. Constance turned the 
second buoy at 1:58 and <;iencairn it 
l:.o9:44. Constance turned the third 
buoy and completed eight miles at 
2:49:23. Glencairn at 2;r.2:19. 

Constance turned first ijuoy of last 
round at 3:12:14: Glencairn at 3:13-.f.O 
Constance won the race. Constance 
finished first at 3;30;09: Glencairn at 

London. July 31.— It was oHicialiy an- 
nounced today that Sir Julian Paun(-e- 
fc>te, British ambassador to the United 
States, who was head of the British 
delegation to the international peace 
c.mference at The Hague, has been ele- 
vated to the peerage. 

A Great Sensation. 

Hoffman and Kiichli, fur the last ten 
nights, have held immense in the 
vicinity of the St. Louis hotel watching 
their magnificent stereopticon pictures 
Over 1000 views have been shown ami 
all have been first class in every re- 
spect. Last night at one time there was 
fully oOO people watching their religious 
Tonight 250 pictures will l)e 

nudged his son 
New York Journal. 

"My lioy," said he gravely 
and give the lady your .seat." 

Even the young woman had 
in the titter that followed. 

The only lime in his life 
B.mrier ever made a bet was 
was a typesetter on the old 
Courant. A -jour" ui the 
John Hand came d.nvn the lint 
advance teputation of being the swift- 
est compositor on earth. 

"Maybe." said the Couniiit man. -but 
you haven't tried Bonner yet." 

"Huh!" said the "jour," "•ni tiv him .$10 a side. ' ' 

"1 never bet 

"You better 

Mr. Bonner changed his mind. He nut 
up $10, got down to work and besides 
consiiming two pieces of custard pie. 
.set 25.500 ems of s(jiid minion type in 
twenty-f.tur hours and twenty-eight 
minutes. The feat has never been 

.Mr. Bonner's greatest pride was that 
he never b.trrowed or owed. The only 
thing he eyer borrowed was a maxim 
fr.mi Emeison— "Oh. discontented man! 
Whatever you want pay the price -dUd 
take it!" He paid for it. The price 
.sometimes came high. But Mr. Bonner 
got it all the .same. 

Mr. Ibmner's place at Tarrytown was 
one of the finest totting fai rns in- the 
country. But. to relate, he 
never spent a night there from the tini- 
he bought it till the day he died. Why. 
no one ev.-r knew. It was a notion of 
his — just that and nothing else. 

Once Mr. I'.onner wanted a place in 
Westchester. He found one that was 
satisfactorily, and asked whether there 
was malaria in the Th- 
agent .said n..; there was no malaria in 
Westchester, but over across the line 
there was plenty. Every householder in 
the county told him the .same thing. 
So Mr. Bonner bought the place, and 
promptly got malaria. A few days af- 
terward an advertisement appeared in 
the New York newspapers. Mr. Bon- 
ner offered his place for sale. In the 
advertisement he enlarged upon the 
.'act that it was the only place in the 
entire country where malaria could be 
caught, n.ithwithslanding this great 
and uncommon advantage, he would 
sell it at a reasonable price. In sui»- 
port of his statement Mr. B.mner callc.t 
attention to the assertion of every real 
estate dealer in the neighborhood that 
there was no malaria in the county. Ho 
S(dd the place. 

"It's too bad." said a friend to hi.m 

one morning, "that Charles Dickcii.-. 

won't write for American publications." 

"He wont, eh?" cried Mr. Bonner. 

Just wait till I try." 

He rushed down to his office, wrote 
to Dickens asking for a storv and with 
the letter sent a draft for $.5000. Dick- 
ens was carried off his feet. He accept- 
ed and at the .same time asked whether 
this was the way American publishers 
did business. 

"It's the way this one d(jes," an- 
swered Mr. Bonner. A while afterward 
.Mr. Bonner captured Tennyson by the 
same plan. 

Mr. Bonner, with all the tens of thou- 
saands of stories he published, never 
read fiction. The only st.uies he ever 
linished were Dickens' "Hunted Down" 
and Syivanus Cobb Jr.'s "The Gun- 
maker of Mosc-ow." It was his custom 
to read merely the opening chapter, 
and if he found it satisfactory to have 
the stiu-y read through by his readers. 
Once when Mr. Bonner's capital was 
just $8000 he determined to make cer- 
tain advertising. When the estimate 
was brought to him it wtus $10,000. 

"Too much." said he to the advertis- 
ing agent. "Cut it down to $8000. 
That's all the money I have." 

"Can't do it." .said the agent, "but 
I'll trust you for the $2000." 

"I know that," said Mr. Bonner, "but 
I won't let you." 
The agent cut the difference. 
"Am I a teetotaler? No," said Mr. 
Bimner once in answer to the question. 
"No, I am not a teetotaler. I had a 
glass of sherry when I came to New 
York in 1844." 

Jt is not on record that he ever took 


is That of Alexander Jesfer, 

the Escaped Murderer, 

Recently Caught. 

Was Identified By John W. 
Gates After Twenty- 
Eight Years. 

John W. Gates, the Chicago million- 
aire, evidently feels that the death of 
his brother i» about to be avenged, .says 
the St. Louis Republic. He is positive 
that the old man in jail at Mexico i.s 
the man who was Indicted for the mur- 
der of his brother twenty-eight years 
ago. and subsequently escaped from the 
Audrian county jail while awaiting 
trial on a change of venue from Monroe 

This bids fair to be a noted criminal There are many mysteries con- 
nected with it. There seems little room 
for doubt concerning the identity of the 
old lui.soner in the Mexico jail. His 
sister an.l a nephew say he is the man, 
•and three other competent witne.^ses 
have added their testimony to the .same 
effect. It appears that there is very 
little thi.s line that need be added, 
but stili the old man stoutly maintains 

came from stock and that the hole had 
been cut in the ice fop the purpose of 
watering the stock. Young Gates post- 
ed a letter to his mother at Middle 
Grove, and :hat eventually led to lo- 
cating the tair -there on the night 

When Gates did not return home, 
and nothing was heard from him. his 
parents became uneasy and the father 
instituted a search for him. He tracked 
the pair from Kansas into Monroe coun- 
ty. Mo., and there the trail ended. Then 
Mr. Gates made up his mind that his 
son had been murdered, and he became 
an avenger on the track of Jester. 
Presently he discovered where Jester 
had sold his son's team in Illinois, and 
from there he tracked him to Indiana 
and finally bick to Kansas, at last lo- 
cating him nc ar Wichita. At that point 
Jester wa.s arrested and brought back to 
Monroe coun y. There he was indicted 
for murder ii the first degree. When 
arrested it is stated that Jester had in 
his possession a watch and other per- 
sonal belongiigs of young Gates. This 
watch is still in existence. It had be- 
longed to a brother of young Gates 
who had beei killed in the army, and 
was highly prized by the family. The 
family say that the young man would 
not have parted with the watch for any 

he lingers in a stuffy little cell In a bad- 
ly ventilated Jail. 

Jester is evidently lacking in educa- 
tion, but he does not lack for good sense, 
judging from what has been seen of him 
in this state. True, his contradictorv 
stories concerning himself do not in- 
dicate much shrewdness, but he ex- 
plains all this by saying that his mem- 
ory is bad. There are those who doubt 
this. They think that he knows a good 
deal more than he pretends to, and that 
to a great extent he is practicing decep- 

No doubt there will be a good manv 
new developments before the case 
comes up for trial next September. 
Every day seems to bring f.uth some- 
thing. So far nothing has develope.l 
that would in the least benefit the oM 




Bufralo---Arrivc;d: Iron Age. Linden. 
Cleared: Coal— Ogemaw. Knapp, Toledo 

Cowes. July 31.— in the contests of the 
Royal London Yacht club in the Solent 
today. Meteor, Bona and Rainbow start- 
ed at 10 o'clock in the race for the big 
yachts. Tbe c. urse was about fortv 
miles. Rainbow gave up the race. The 
jr-achts linished as follows: Meteov, 

R. EDWARD HARDY, the jolly man- 
ager of .Sheppard Co'.s. great store at 
Braccvillo, 111., writes: "I had never 
been sick a day In my life until lu 1S90. I 
got so bad with nervous prostration that I 
had to give up and commence to doctor. I 
tried our local physicians and one in Joliet, 
but none gave me any relief and I thought 
I was going to die. I became despondent 
and sufTcred untold agony. I could not eat, 
sleep nor rest, and it seemed us if I could 
not exist. At the end of six mouths I was 
reduced to but a shadow of myself, and at 
last my heart became affected and I was 
truly miserable. I took six or eight bottles 
of Dr. Miles' Nervine. It gave me relief 
from the start, and at last a cure, the great- 
est blessing of my life." 
Dr. Miles' Remedies 
are sold by all drug- 
gists under a positive 
guarantee, first bottle 
benefits or money re- 
funded. Book on dis- 
eases of the heart and 

nerves free. Address, 

DB. MILES MKOICAL CO.. Elkttart. lad. 


Gives Them New Hope, 

The announcement of the resignation 
of Chief Grain Inspector A. C. Clausen 
\vas a great relief to the asnirants for 
the positions in the inspection depart- 
ment at Duluth. When the board of 
lailroad and warehouse commissione-s 
re-elected Mr. Clausen it was regarded 
as equivalent to a declaration that there 
would be no more <hanges in the 
bureau. Consequently those who had 
been hopeful of securing places gave up 
hope. Now they once more see chance.* 
for getting place.s. and the canvass for 
the favor of Governor Lind will be 


Through Train Senrioe. 

To Chicago, Milwaukee, Appleton. 
Oshkosh, Neenah, Fond du Lac, Green 
Bay, Wausau and Central Wiscon- 
sin points. Wagner sleeperg and free 
chair cars. Tickets and sleeping ctu 
reservation 405 W«at Suoerlor atreet 

It may not be generally known that 
Jeffries and Fitzsimmons fought in this 
city, as well as at Coney Island. on 
Friday night, says the Philadelphia 
Record. The corHest here. however, 
was stopped in the seventh round, 
when it was plainly evident that Jef- 
fries had the best of it. The principals 
in the Philadelphia light were -wooden 
figures, who started in t«) reproduce at 
a Hroad street hall the big fistic battle 
in New York. They kept up in good 
style until the fifth round, when Fitz- 
simmons refused to slip to his knees, as 
did the man he represented. Try as 
hard as they could, the runners of the 
show could not make '"Fitz' " wooden 
knees bend. After that men in the au- 
dience of 400 cried "fake" and "take 
them off," with the result that the 
fighters were a short time later sent to 
their corners much battered up. Fitz- 
simmons seemed glad to quit, but Jef- 
fries had a "never-touched-me look. 
Early in the fight Fitzsimmons lost his 
left glove, and after that he kept punch- 
ing Jeffries in the face with a wooden 
stump that answered for a fist. After 
Jeffries and Fitzsimmons had been put 
to bed in a trunk belonging to one of 
the manager.s the fight was witnessed 
by the audience through the medium 
or dispatches, which were read with 
varying success by soft and frog-voiced 

The news up to the latest moment, 
local and telegraphic, can always be 
found in the several editions of the 
people's paper— The Evening Herald. 

Read the want page and you may 
Bomeihlng to interest you. 


can rely 

you .see it in The Herald you 
upon it— that it is news ip-to- 

that an awful mistake has been made 
and that he never killed anyone in his 
life, or never heard of Gilbert Gates un- 
til he was recently arrested. 

It is generally believed that the de- failing t<j prove that the old man 
in the Mexico jail is the wrong person, 
will assume there is no evidence that 
Gilbert Gates Is dead. This is where 
the state will have trouble in making a 
case, and it is a feature which will ren- 
der the proceedings of great interest. 

It all seems very strange now how 
Jester managed to elude the officers fur 
so many years. The father and brother 
of youn.g Gates never ceased to hunt for 
him. and yet he left a wide trail everv 
place he went. He was living near 
Wichita when he was first arrested, 
and. according to his nephew, he re- 
turned there immediately after he broke 
jail at Mexico. It seems that a little 
aleitness on the part of the authcjrities 
Would at that time have resulted in his 
re-arrest. At the time $r>0(t was out- 
••-^tanding for his recapture. It appears, 
however, that he did not tarry long in 
Kansas, but went to Cook county, 
Pexas, and later to Grayson county, the 
same state, and thence drifted into 

So many stories are told about this 
old man that it is difficulL at this time 
to know what is the truth. His ow -i 
statements do not agree by any means. 
He admits that Mrs. Street is his sist.'r. 
and that he had a sister named Polly! 
who married a man named Moore. He 
says that this woman ha.l a son named 
James, but he does not know if he is th»- 
.same man who identified him last Tues- 
day as his uncle. He says that he was 
known for a number of years as Jester, 
and it appears that he is drawing a dis- 
ability pension under this name. He 
accounts for this on the theory that he 
enlisted in the army under that name. 
He agrees with his sister that he was 
born in North Carolina and was rai.sed 
in Herjry county. Ind. 

If he is not the man wanted, the 
question comes up, how did his sister 
happen to know anything about Gilbert 
Gates? That is something that Jester 
does not attempt to explain, further 
than to say that the devil must have 
prompted his sister to make up such a 
story. He can't account for it on any 
other grounds, he says. This is a mat- 
ter of no small importance, for Mrs. 
Street never lived in Missouri, and it is 
hardly deemed probable that she coul.l 
have heard in some accidental wav .so 
many details connected with the "dis- 
appearance of Gates and the .'scape of 
the man who was held lor his murder. 
That she is thoroughly familiar with 
all matters admits of no doubt, 
and that she must have known the 
same for a long time seems equally 

Jester says that his sister is a wicked 
woman and under the influence of the 
devil. His sister says that he is a bad 
man and treated her cruelly, and that 
it was through fear of her life that she 
sent a letter to the sheriff of Wichita 
notifying him of her brother's identity. 
Jester says that his sister wanted to 
'hive him from home, and c^oncocted the 
(Jates murder story as a means of ac- 
complishing this end. He says that she 
also wanted to become possessed of his 

That the two quarreled continuallv 
.seems to be well established. They came 
to Shawnee less than a year ago, and 
neighbors say that thev were seldom 
seen talking together that they were 
not quarrelling.' They purchased a 3- 
loom house and two lots in partnership. 
Jester says, as a further cause for his 
sister's action, that he had invited hi,", 
married daughter to live with them. 
His sister .says her brother was about 
to marry for a fourth time, and had 
planned to drive her from the 

Of course this matter will cut verv 
little figure in the trial. The properly 
is said to be of little value, and yet a 
half interest in it is all of Jester's 
earthly pos.sessions. Prior to coming to 
Shawnee he had lived at Norman, some 
forty miles distant, and preached there 
to a little congregation. This seems -.o 
have been his only source of revenue. 
No doubt his salary was quite meager. 
The people at Shawnee do not know 
very much about him. 

I'ndoubtedly Jester has had a varied 
career during the last thirty years. His 
sister claims that he has three times 
been indicted for murder in the first 
degree. The old man says he was never 
indicted for killing anyone; that if he 
was a murderer and would attempt to 
preach. God would strike him dead. lu 
this way the stories about him are con- 
tinually conrticting. 

Waiving the question of identif;-. 
which almost everybody says is settled 
beyond dispute, attention is directed as 
to what kind of a case can be made 
against him at this late day. It seems 
remarkable about the way so many wit- 
nesses are turning up. but most that 
they can tell is that the old man in the 
Mexico jail is the same man who was in- 
dicted for the murder of Gilbert Gates 
in Monroe county. Here is about what 
the state expects to prove: 

On the night of Jan. 2.'). 1871. Jester 
and Gales were camped together near 
the little town of Middle Grove. That 
was the last time anyone in Monroe 
county saw Gates. Jester drove away 
next day. and he was by him.self. If 
Jester offered any explanation of the 
absence of Gates, that fact has not yet 
developed. They had a pet deer and a 
buffalo calf with them, and thus caused 
strangers to pay attention to them. 

It is the theory of Gates' father, and 
also his brother, that on the night of 
Jan. IT) Jester killed his victim an'i 
shoved the body under the ice in Salt 
creek; The body was never found. 
Blood was seen on the snow near the 
camp, and also a hole was discovered 
in the ice with some blood around it. 
Nothing was thought of this at the 
time, it being supposed that the blood 

Efforts wei-e made to discover the 
body of Gates Opinion in Monroe coun- 
ty seems to be general that the body 
was thrown into Salt creek. Some years 
later the bont s of a hand and armwere 
found in the treek. but the remainder of 
the skeleton could not be located. This 
is a missing ink in the testim.ony, and 
admitted to b? a very important (>ne. A 
jury may hesitate to convict in the ab- 
sence of direct proof that Gilbert Gales 
is dead. 

The state will endeavor to prove that 
Gates was on his way home, and that 
during his absence he had kept his par- 
ents iiosted a^ to his whereabouts and 
had informed them that he was coming 
home, and that the murder was commit- 
ted for robbery. Great importance is at- 
tached to the 'act that Jester had Gates' 
property in h s possession. 

Jester has .said since his arrest that 
he moved to "exas in 1869 and was liv- 
ing in Cook county at the time the mur- 
der is alleged to have been committed. 
It is claimed the state will offer testi- 
mony to the effect that he did not come 
into Cook county until 1874. From the 
same sourc-e the statement comes that 
some years la er Jester moved to Grav- 
son county. Texas, and in 1882 was in- 
dicted for a murder there, but was ac- 
quitted. It is Slated that the murderetl 
man had been shot, but the state could 
not prove thai Jester had a gun. Later 
when he left that place, a gun wa.s 
plowed up in the .field near the hoUK(? 
in which he hid been living. It is suo- 
posed that tht gun had been hidden. Of 
course this U ter incident will cut no 
figure in the Missouri case, but it tends 
to show w hat i checkered career the old 
man has had. 

James Moore, the Kansas City man 
who claims to be a nephew of Jester, 
says that he \,as living at the home ot 
the latter's wife, near Wichita, when 
the <dd man came home. This war> 
about the time Jester escaped from the 
Mexico jail. It semes that Moore and 
the old man had some trouble, and the 
latter left without stating where he was 
going. As M lore tells it, he did not 
see Jester aga n until he met him in the 
Mexico jail, nor had he meantime in- 
formed any of his people where he was 
living. It is Moore's theory that Jester 
is not guilty of murder. 

There are two or three features in 
connection wi:h this remarkable case 
that will attrj.ct wide attention. One 
is the persist ?ncy with which Gates' 
family have hunted Jester down and 
by what strange means he was finally 
turned up in the evening of his life, and 
another will b^ the efforts of the state 
to fasten the c rime on him and the at- 
tempt to prove to the satisfaction of a 
jury that Gilb?rt Gates was murdered. 

Lawyers say that this can only be 
done by the strongest kind of testimonv. 
It will have to be well established that 
if he was not killed he would have re- 
turned home. It seems the letters to his 
parents are ye in existence and will be 
offered to shov that he was on his way 

It is not very clear where Jester and 
Gilbert Gates first met. It must have 
been somewhere in Kansas, however, 
probably near Wichita. The young man 
had a team then, and it .seems he had 
•luite a number of buffalo robes in his 
wagon, which he had probably pur- 
chased for speculative purposes, and in- 
tended to brin? them home with him. 
It is thought that Gates had pur- 
cha.sed the buTalo calf and pet deer. 
Both men were from Indiana, and evi- 
dently it was Gates' understanding that 
Jester was go ng back there. From they jojrneycxl up through Mis- 
souri and occfsionally they exhibited 
the buffalo and deer. 

It was a comparatively easy matter 
to track them from one camp ground 
to another. Everywhere people noticed 
them on act^ouiit of the young buffalo 
and the pet deer. It is claimed that 
Jester told parties in Johnson countv 
and elsewhere :hat Gates was his son. 
but it does nt t seem that the latter 
knew of this. What his object was in 
doing so must remain a matter of con- 

It seems that they camped two nights 
near Middle Grove. Per.sons living in 
the neig-hborhocd say that young Gates 
told some parties the morning after th-?v 
reached there ;hat Jester had nearly 
choked him to leath during the night. 
Asked how this happened, he .said that 
Jester told him that he was asleep at 
the time and was dreaming ihat he was 
engaged in a fight. It appears this ex- 
planation satisfed Gates. 

The father and brother of Gilbert 
Gates intend to take a personal interest 
in securing all he convicting evidence 
against Jester that they can find. Jolin 
W. Gates is a very wealthy man, and it 
is well known that he will not spare 
money to secure all the testimony 
deemed importa:it. Time has not soft- 
ened his heart toward the man whom ho 
believes to be the murderer of his 
brother. He soeaks of the old man 
harshly and does not conceal his joy that 
he is once more within the grasp of th^ 

It is understood that the defense will 
not undertake to dispute the identity 
of the prisoner, for that appears to be 
established beyo id any room for doubt, 
but will stoutly maintain that there is 
no positive evidence that Gilbert Gates 
was murdered or that he is not alive 

"It .seems thai I have no friend left 
on earth," said Jester, after he was 
placed in Mexico Jail, "but the Lord is 
my friend and I will place my trust in 
Him." The old man did not "figure on 
the notoriety his case would occasion, 
and the swarm of lawyers w^ho would 
come forth and c flfer their services gra- 
tuitously in view of the advertising they 
would receive. Eut aside from the law- 
yers, it seems in truth that he has but 
few friends. It i< quite certain that he 
has a number oi very dangerous ene- 
mies, and they will be actively at work 
hunting up evideice against him, while 

They Think the Transvaal President 
Is All RIf ht. 

Oom Paul— President Kruger— the auto- 
cratic ruler at the Transvaal, who mav 
yet involve South Africa in a war bv re"- 
pudiatlng Great Britain's suzeranity," has 

■'^J^'?"^' °^ relatives living In Chicago 
who have the utmost faith in his policv 
of administration and his probity oi pur- 
pose, believing in his judgment as Intalli- 
Dle. They represent ine tamilv of August 
C . Kruger, of Racine avenue, on ih»- 
North Side, who, besides being cousins 
to Oom Paul, are heirs to a vast estat.- 
in Sweden and lineal descendants of the 
old king, Gustavus Adoiphus, savs the 
Times-Heraul. This is the ro"manee 
which lends a glamour u. the eves of the 
neighbors, who on being asked it tbe Kru- 
gers lived near inquired in turn: 

'Which Krugers-/ The rich ones thai 
are related to Oom Paul? Thev live in 
this neighborhood all right." 

In imagination these good peoj.le see 
castle turrets on the 'rich Kruger s" 
walls, but the family themselves are m.i.i- 
est and excellent people who have about 
given up expecting to realize the two 
great dreams of their lives— one to inherit 
a fortune of untold value from a royal 
ancestor who existed two and a half cen- 
turies ago, the other to receive an auto- 
graph letter from Oom Paul accepting an 
invitation to visit hts Chicago relatives. 
Iti be descended from royuiiv is not as 
advantageous in a financial "wav in re- 
publican America as to be prospective 
heir U> a fortune of $25,(MM),CKXi, the interest 
on which has been accumulating since 
\ti6i, when the government of Sweden re- 
ceived that amount from Ru.ssia in ex- 
change for the purchase of Finland and 
it became the estate of Queen Christina 
the daughter of King Gustavus. The sum 
remained intact and the interest is an- 
other fortune for the Vasa and Kruger 
families the two being of kin. Prince Vasa 
of the present court of SweJ.-n having an 
interest in the unappropriated wealth. 

Mrs. Kruger is more interested In keep- 
ing up a correspondence with the distant 
branches of the family than her husband 
is, he being kept in looking after 
the Interests ot the later generation of 
Krugers, and postponing from to 
year his purpose of visiting the old home 
ill Sweden and looking after the interests 
awaiting him there. Asked how it hap- 
pened that Oom Paul was of Dutch in- 
stead of German or Swedish lineage, Mrs. 
Kruger said that it was customarv in 
Sweden to send branches of a famliv'to a 
near country to learn their language, svs- 
tem of doing business and customs. She 
said further that Paul Kruger, who spells 
his name in the original way. with the 
half-moon over the •"u. "had not replied to 
the letters which had been written him bv 
his Chicago relatives but thev excuse.! 
him on the ground that he was a verv 
busy man. They honed before this to vi^^"- 
it S.JUth Africa, but had been disappointe.l 
n m.jney matters. They wanted to visit 
(Jom Paul. 

The c'hicago Krugers, who also use the 
half-moon sign over the "u." have been 
exploited in connection with the m.ive- 
ments of the president of the Transvaal 
until they feel responsible in a measure 
for statements sent broadcast over the 
country Indicating that thev are In secret 
conference with the Boer Republic and 
know more of what is happening in 
South Africa than the president of the 
•Transvaal does himself. Scrap b.ioks are 
filled with the doings and sayings of the 
C hicago Krugers, and these are loaned on 
re.juest to residents of MUwaukee. Min- 
neapolis, Cincinnati and other points 
where they are caregudv read. Mr 
Kruger himself says: 

"1 have the belief that Paul is the rein- 
carnation of our royal ancestor, Gustavus 
Adoiphus, the 'lion of the north,' who 
conducted that struggle of religion.s. the 
thirty years war. No other man coul.l 
have done as he has in holding the coun- 
try together. He Is the man for the place 
and the hour and will come out all 
right. " 

Somewhere in the Kruger family is a 
cross of the French Legion of Honor 
given their great aunt Louisa Kruger by 
the Emperor Napoleon I., who took it 
from his own breast to decorate the wom- 
;in soldier who saved a battalion of the 
l-rench army at the battle of Waterloo 
It was one of the last rewards bestowe.l 
by the F'rench emperor before his cap- 
ture by the English. Historv relates this 
ncldent of war, but the Kruger familv 
in Chicago can authenticate it, for the 
I' reneh Krugers were closely related and 
the woman soldier of Waterloo and the 
Aunt held in reverent memory are 

Among the stories which the familv of 
August C. Kruger have saved relating to 
0()m Paul is one which tirst appeared in 
print in an English magazine but is em- 
blematic of the family pride which en- 
nobles any occupation by the dignity of 
honest personal support. There was a 
certain Englishman who called on Paul 
Kruger and .sent In w.jrd that he was a 
duke come to call on him. The rugged 
and w-lly president did not stop smoking 
and the Englishman for the sake of fur- 
ther Identification said: "Tell him 1 am 
a member of the hous^i of lords." This 
message was also received with a grunt 
and a puff of smoke. After some iiwk- 
w-ard waiting the duke said: 

"It might interest the president t.) 
know that I was a viceroy." ■ 

Then Kruger took his pipe from his 
mouth and asked: 
"Kb! What's that? A viceroy?" 
"That is a sort of king, you know," 
suggested the duke. 

Again Kruger took his pipe from his 
mouth: "Tell the Englishman that I was 
a cattle herder," he said, resuming lils 
pipe and closing the interview. 

It is not necessary that the Chicago 
Krugers should claim relationship for 
distinction, for Prince Bismarck was of " 
their line;so was Von Moltke on the Vasa 
or Vassar side, and Commodore Kruger. 
the grandfather of August C, who died 
in exile in Pomeranla for trying to enter 
the American navy with an enlisted force 
during the war of independence, after a 
visit to the Swedish colonv here. The In- 
dians named an island "on the Hudson 
river in his honor. 

After the Franco-Prussian war the Ger- 
mans had the highest respect for Gen. 
Gallifet, and when the French cavalry 
hero attended the German maneuvers one 
autumn in the eighties by special invita- 
tion of the old emi)eror, he was treated 
with the most eocciuisite courtesv and con- 
sideration. His majesty placed him on 
his right hand at table, and felt inclined 
to repeat (he remarked later) what Fred- 
erick the Great once said to the Austrian 
Marshal Daun on meeting him after the 
seven years' war. The marshall was for 
taking his place at table oonoslte the 
king, but Frederick exclaimed: "No, that 
will never do: come and sit beside me: I 
know only too well what it is to have 
you on the other side." 


On and after June 22 The Evening 
Herald will run all probate notices three 
times, as required by law, for fl. The 
regular price for this class of work 
heretofore has been |6 for the three 
publications, and this will be a con- 
siderable saving to estates that have to 
be probated. 


^}Z Mofmoa Bishop's Pills for all diseases ari 


loss o^ 

arising from dissipation, self 

over 50 years. Brian ha/v ■ 

word 001 mtu, makes rkh. rtd blood and tissw. curl. If., 
makes you lastingly strong,' cures impotencT^o^t'^wTr e 

and all losses, makei voSTa,Tfn^w cf?„'!^^X!l.^'^ "^."•««' «=."'^« wastings 

"Vo ?!LL,"**5°^'»'*«* dream's, suruuken orgaai" despdnden^ .f 1;^^,' 
. ''aneocele and constioation. adds iu«t«- to thS."!'. .JtS^^y^*^' •'««?' 

_, 01 tt e eyelids. Make 

immediate Core p<;rmaBent. Price 50c 



iV fvl *"f^^*Jt"?.~'»»"pation, adds luster to theeyekrstooa iTm^^'. ..^"^''vT*** 
S.^l'i^iy*"^^ Malcea life worth living. A boon to old or^~.^ i*^i?l'*°? 

I«M in Duluth br max 

bor: 6 fo-r t^-So. Send fof fi;;e^^"^S.rf'lSdrtS 

•• San Franoisoo. Cai_ 

WIRTH« DruMlM. * *»*W- 

^~ . . »■ 







t'-?^'^ • ■ tmm 

' * iv 

■• w 




Exports of Iron and Steel 

During the Past Fiscal 








Interesting Information In 

Consular Reports From 

China and Japan. 

From The Herald 
Washington Bureau. 

Washlnston. July 31.— (Special to The 
Ih'i-nM.) — Of the remaikalile sruwth in 
our t'xp.>rtati,)r.s of manufaituns ilur- 
inir thv» fiscal year Just ended, that of 
the manufai'ture of iron and steel is th>< 
most strikinsr. The total increase in 
Dur exiiorts of numufaeturfs durinjf the 
year, as shown l>y the flsrures .if the 
treasury bureau of statistics, is in 
r«iund numiurs $4S.0O0,m)0. and of this 
increase. $ao.0O.),iK)0 is in nianufaetures 
of iron and steel. The total exports of 
irrn and steel and manufactures thereof 
in the tisial year 1S99 were $'J.! 71". itr>l 
against «7O.40«,-, in 1S9S. $.*.7.4y7.ST2' in 
isy7. $41.160.S77 in IS'm;. $.J:,'.(Hi0.j»sy in 1S9.'> 
and *i'!>.i'20.264 in 1S94. It will thus l.e 
seen that the expiirts of niaiiufaiturc:-* 
of iron and steel in l.S9'J were mure than 
duul.le those of IS'Jfi. and more than 
three times as much as those of 1n[»4. 

hand, the imports of 



#2 A A Subscribers 

Total I5BI Telephones. 

Hence the Value 

of our Telephones, 

I A J| New subscribers added 
lU"f since July 6, 1899. 

Duluth Telephone Co 

609 First Hat. Bank Bidg. 


Insurgents Make an Effort to 

Re-Take Town Recently 



Loss on American Side Was 

One Killed and Seven 


'TT'LY 'M, 1.S99, 



I letter 
than hi> 

tJn the other 
manufactures of iion and steelVMntinu. 
t ' fall, havini^ i.een durinij th.- vcar Ijut 
Sli'.iiys.i';;9. against $;i."..:!;;s.i03 in ls<tt> and 
«o;;.;.44372 in iMtl. Thus, while the ex- 
ports of iron and steel have bt-.-n stead- 
ily srowins. the imports have fallen, so 
that they are now less than one-half 
what they were in 1S»() and al).)Ut one- 
what they were in 1S91. 
All the classes uf manufactures of iron 
and steel have shared in the errowth <jf 
popularity abroad, hut this is ospecially 
marked in the higher grades of manu- 
fa'tures. such as steel rails, railway 
en.tjines. liuilders' hardware, mav hinery 
vvf all suns, and especially those used in 
m^r.ufacturing. The number of railway 
engines exi.orted during the vear was 
."17. against 4«x in isys. z?,^ in" is<«7 "61 
in is«i,\ iwi in lS»r,. and 142 in IS'.H. while 
the value of the exports of locomotives 
in 1S99 was $4.72S.74S. against $1,02S •':!« 
in 1.S94. 

Of the 517 railway hx-omotives ex- 
ported during the year. !»9 went to Itus- 
sia. »>9 went to Japan. 61 to China. 59 to 
Mexico, 50 to Canada, 36 to Uritish East 
Indies, 2*1 to England. 23 to Sweden and 
N\.rway. 2() ti Brazil, 14 to tlie West In- 
dies an<l 11 to Africa. One intei^'sting 
feature of this large exportation .>f l,v 
comotives in 1S99 is that 211 of the 517 
exported went to Asiatic countries. The 
following table shows the exports of 
manufactures of iron and steel during 
the year 1899. compared with those of 
the preceding fiscal year: 

A* ^. IS**- 

Alacnlnerv not elsewhere 
speoifie.l $13,336,930 

Metal working machin- 

consul at 

Pipes and fittings ....'. 

Steel rails 

l.ocks. hinges, etc..!.!! 
I^ocomoiive engines . . 

Pig iron ;;;:;;; 

Sewing machi.nes 

Saws and tools 

Electrical machinery 
Pumps and pumping 


Typewriters and parts 


Structural Iron and 


Steel sheets and plates 
Other steam engines.. 
Car wheel castings... 

Scrap iron 

Wire nails '. 

Bars or rods of steel.! 
Millets, ingots and 


Shoe machinery ."..' 

Printing presses .'. 

Firearms \ 

<'iit nails WW 

Hoop, biind and scroll 


Stoves an. I ranges 

S«ales and balances.. 

Bar iron 

Iron sheets and plates! 


Other nails, including 

Safes !!!!! 

Iron rails !!! 

«'ar wheels 

Hoop, band and soroll! 

Tin plates, torno 
plates, etc 

All other manufac- 


. .2.5<t3,3(»; 

. .2.431 i.aJi; 

..2,1152. 561 








129 446 









5.29S.125 1 














944. S74 

(ommitt.e on rivers and har- 
Hepre.sentative Burton proved 
himself to be a friend of inter- 
ested in further Improv.-ments on th- 
lakes, and will, of course !« 
c'luipi ed at the cotiiing session 
has been in the past to jiush 
new plans and to secure an appropria- 
tion to carry them out. 

Representative Cooper of Wisconsin 
another good man on this committee' 
will remain as the working repre.senta- 
tiv-- member. At one time it looked as 
though Mr. Cooper would he placed at 
the he.'id , f tb-- niittee by the com- 
ing speaker. Gen. Henderson, hut the 
l.uicr llnally decided in favor of the 
Ohi.. congre.«sman. Representative 

f ooper would have m.ade an excellent 
hea.l to this committee, but he can do 
th lakr section a great deal of good in 
a minor capacity. 

• • * 

The following interesting bit of infor- 
mation has Just been made public bv th.^ 
state department. The author is John 
V. Ouwey. our United States 
1 okohama: 

"In reply to department's instructi.m 
1 have to report that I am informed hv 
a geol.igist in the employ of th" Jap- 
anese government that deposits of 
graphite exist in the following localities 
in Jar)an: 

Sakashita village, Yuklgori, Hida 
province, (lifu Ken: Kawaai village, 
lukigori, Hida province, Oifu.Ken- Ya- 
mada village, Xebigori, Ktchiii province 
loyawa Ken: Hos.iiri village Xebigori 
L-tchin province, To.vawa Ken; Xishi- 
Uini village, Ermmagori, Ishikawa Ken; 
Kasagi village. Sorakugori. Kvoto Fu' 
Atsiinishi village. A.^agori. Yaniagu.h'i 
Ken: Kandama village. TLiy.,uragori. 
^amaguchi Ken: Xishikaseda village 
KawaI.egori. Kagoshima Ken: Kami- 
kotau village. Setanaigori. Shiribeshi 
province. Hokkaido. The amount pro- 
duced appears to be small, and Osaka is 
as finncipal market. The productive 
capacity of the mines is not known I 
suggest that parties interested in the 
matter might obtain further details of 
commercial value by correspondence 
with either the American Trading com- 
pany, or the China ami Japan Trading 
company at Kobe." 

John (xoodnow. the old-time Minne- 
.ai>olis political and pre.sent 
I'nited States consul general at Shang- 
hai, has this to report on the same sub- 
ject: "About a year ago a Chinese 
brought here samples of plumbago 
which he said came from near Canton. 
He declined to give the precise location 
unless he was paid in advance, and 
could find no one to do business on 
tho?e terms. Recently a few liarrels of 
pluml>ago have been brought here from 
•some point in the Yangtze valley 
Messrs Ftaron Daniel & Co. have sent 
samples to their Xew York house to be 
submitted to experts. I have given 
them the name of the firm desiring the 
inr(.rmation, and I have no doubt that 
they will send samples to that firm 
There are no mines uf this material be- 
ing worked at present." 


Lond<m. July 31.— A dispatch fro.ti 
Manilla says that the rebels yesterday 
attempted to recapture Calamba, but 
were easily repulsed. One American 
was killed and six others wounded. The 
Filipino loss was heav.v. 

Manilla, July .n, 6:.".0 p. ni.— After 
concentrating their forces for two days, 
the Filijiinos yesterday morning at- 
tacked Calamba, the town on Laginia 
de Ray captured by Oen. Hall Wednes- 
day. The engagement lasted an hour 
and the Filipinos were driven off, carry- 
ing away their dead and wounded The 
American forces lost two men killed an 1 
SIX wounded. 

A company of the Sixth infantry, 
commanded by Capt. Simpson, has 
an encounter at Habalaynos. on the 
west coast of the island of Xegros with 
a rebel force. The latter lost eighte.n 
men killed. There were no casualties 
on the American side. 

The r. S. transport Orant sailed for 
the I nited States today, having on 
board 4S1 men (d" the Idah( 
.540 of the Xorth Dak.ita 
274 of the Wyoming 


$20.00 for Rtsidence, 
$35.00 for Business the first 

year and $30.00 thereafter. 
MaJe possible by the advent of 

The Zenith City 
Telephone Company. 

Compare these figures with the 
old $50 to $100 per year rates 
and see what is saved in the 
course of twenty-five years. 


Monument fo the Philippine 

Heroes to Be Erected In 

Grand Forks. 


Was the Biggest and Most 

Perfect Organization That 

Ever Came to Duluth. 

Duluth has had circus days before, 
but none that e,,ualled or approached 
loda.v. The Singling brothers kept all 
their |)romises, and presented the best 
tent sh.w that has ever been in Duluth 
the street parade to the last act 
concert it excelled In every fea- 
tlist time in the liistorv 
I>uluth everything that 
the lii)eral advertising 
luul a pla<e somewhere 


ng w.ilking on his 

a most diltlcult feat, and thi- 

d it. 

that There 

n indent thorough - 

through a scries of 

XOUTll DAKi/fA. 
(Irand Forks— A magniiicent monument 
will be erected in this city by popular sui>- 
s( ription to the memory of the heroe.- 
fr. 1,1 North Dakota who have lost -.heir 
•iv.s ill the Philippines. The fund star.- 
e.l for th-' purpose only two days ago is 
rapidly growing, and It is expected U.a- 
within a very short time at least J-Viun 
S'-KH. will ho raised. 
The small pox siare which has been -if< 
" «ome time Is gra.hiallv subsid 

Fr. in 
of the 

ture. F. r thi 
of circuses in 

was pictured in the lii)eral 
done in advanct 

in the show. No circus ever traveled 
tnat did not elei,hants stand- 
mg on their head.s. or daring aerialists 
standing erect in a Hying trapeze, with 
nothing to stay them from falling but 
their own agility in balancing, but there 
are few .-ileuses where eitlier is ever 
actually .seen. They were seen at the 
Ringling br.)thers- circus this afternoon 
and can be seen again this evening 
Kyery promise was fulfilled with a 
iidelit.v that was as pleasing as it is un- 
usual in circuse.«. 

The stiver parade of the Ringline cir- 
tus lar and auay eclipsed anv pageant 
which has ever been seen in this part of 
the world. It was nearly 
long. All the costumes were 
clean. The harnesses were 
re.splendeiit. The chariots were ma-- 
nlHcent. There were twenty elepham.-; 
and ten camels in line, with a dozen 
open cages e.-chibiting lions, leopards 
hyt^nas and many other rare animals.' 
there were several new features The 
niuunted band of thirty; the large 
chariot with chimes, the ladv in the den 
of snakes, and the down baixj. The 

tw.) miles 
jright and 
new and 

upon musical instruiiienis. beat drum 

111 imitation of a ban 1. .sal up lo a labl 

and ate. and one weighing thiv. 

and a half left the r 

hind lesjs 

only elephant that e\er accomplished 

The next best performance was 
of John O'Hrien's trsined h. 
wt re sixty-one ma 
breds. whi(>h went 

ituri.\ite evolutions, imattended at the 
simple word of com nand from their 
master, who .sat niou ited on a beautiful 
aiunial „n a high pec estal in the midst 
'1 his equine woni ers. Other meri- 
l.fiioiis iierf,)iiiiances were Lew Sun- 
Im s performing bull an exhibition 
'lUite new and novi I. Miss Rvland'« 
.are-backed riding i i long skirts: the 
w. mleiful DeComa family, three men 
and three women. wh.> appeared in eve- 
ning dress and gave the most siaitlin' 
acrioatic exhibition i ver seen in 
city. The Flying Fishers in 
e\-ijluti. ns. also starti 'd the 
There were clowns without 
a he performance dosed with 
cellent hippodn^me races. 

In all respects the best cir<-us enter- 
tainment ever seen in Duluth. free 
Horn any ol.jedionabl.' features and 
Pletc with new and 
It will be reproduced 
o'clock tonight. 

■ lUl- 

mid air 

some ex- 

re - 

entertaining acts. 
11 its entirety at S 


A True Story of Good Joseph and 
Bad Clanmce. 


Lo.«t— Pail gold si>ectades on Fifiv- 
ninth avenue, near Swedish p.aptis' 
church. Finder please leave at oiii.e „f 
.Messrs. Parnes & l.aniu is. 

A .s,m of A. .J. Anderson had his ha:. I 
bid y injured by a saw at Miidieii ^• 
Md lure s mill this morning. 

Theodore Kindsir.m departs this eve-., 
mg for I.insiroin. .Minn., v^ here he v.i'll 
open a hardware store. .Mr. landstt^. n 
has been bookkeeper for Ueiland .vi 
V\ade lor several months oast 

The members of iVail hiv» 
<». T. M., will .tcive a cali( o h. 
ley s hail on Thursday e\ ening 

H. ^^■. Parsons, of Chautaiiq-ii .\ Y 
is iiere visiting his son. D. . ;. I'arsnns! 
of the film of Parsons & Fancett. 

-Miss Hehbein has resume.! hei .luticf* 

at the teleph.uie ufhce after an ai»sence 

of two weeks at Morris. Minn, where 

she visited with friends. 

When you paper, don't Xygron's. 

• P a: 

Once upon a time there was a 

(oui)le possessed „f two bov^ 
.Josei.h aii.l i'larence. J..seph 
the older. His Parents 



was mucii 

, p|.,„ ,.f ,h i^-,V , •'•ought him upon 


,,^',\ ""■■''■ ***;'" "'"1 '" '»^P House and his 
Mother read to Him a !>out IJt le H,,llo 
who never lie.1 or chea ed ai d w ho Jr. w 
"d. to be a Hank IVesidJm She se.^n.ed 
to think that a Pank Pr.«i.tent was al" v 


For Infants and CMldren. 

The Kind You Have Always Bought 

Signature of ^Zi^^M^^ 

Mttle Joseph was kert away fr.)m 


here for 

regiment anil 

new dispatches. 

Washington. July :!l.— tlen. Otis' re- 
port to the war department of the ef- 
forts of the Filipin.>s to retake CaUini 
ba. chronicled in the 
is as follows: 

Manilla. July 31.— Adjutant General. 
VVashington: Insurgents in consider- 
able force appeared in vicinity of Ca- 
lamba yesterday. They were punished 
and driven off by Hall. Our casualties, 
one killed and seVen wounded. 

Capt Simps.m. Sixth infantrv, struck 
a robber band at Xegros July 2S kill- 
ing nineteen. No casualties. OTIS 

tig. No new c.ists have developed in K.u t 
<trand l-orks for the last few davs an<l 
those In the pest house are all on the high 

o;ul to re.M.very, .lesyll,. the malicious 
nimors to the contrarv. 

vZ^uJT»u "'■,;'"m=».K»' >'y hail within a 
r.idiiis 01 flity miles of this dtv hav^ been 
much l..w.-r than the actual dam.igo done 
nUneT'Vf.'"^ ^"■'■"'■'' "^'■" ''•'•'» '•■•nipldei; 
V.1 \ . nv"%T;'"\- '"'"■'■ greatly dam- 

af,.ul. Many of the tarmers are oiowiriL' 
he hailed crops in under — '""^"'^' 
Uesteni Polk <ouiity are 

Will not gel 
Dakota side of 

Washington. July .'?1.— More volun- 
teers are en route to San Francisco from 
Manilla, according to this dispatch 
from (Jen. Otis: 

Manilla, July JO.— Adjutant General. 
Washington; North Dakota. Wvomint' 
and Idahos on transport Grant ready 
to depart. Desire to delay untjl tomor- 
row to receive monthly pay. Permitted 


The crops III 

,. . ,, , - . fairlv good, es- 

pecally .-.long the Ked fiver, but from Hve 
to ifteen mil.s farth.r .ast the K?^era| 
outlook is v^ry .lisco.irairlris. Many . f 
the farmers in this section wil" 
their .seed back. On tht 

Th.". 'f!.Vv'' J^** prospects ar.. mu.h bett 
Ihe flax crop, ac.-ordmg t., reports of nu- 
merous farmers north of this citv on the 
Minnesota si.le of the river, are almos \ 
otal failure. This is a,, o, ted ".r ,,•' 
the fact that the uroun.l wa.s very di v 
When the lla.x was sown, and'ueiKr- 
I'lit a small percentaKc of it starie 1 j n il 

■Illy a month after it was sown. \\"k- 
the rains came o,, the halanc,. started bu 
will be too late to mature i.ef,.re ti.e U-avv 
fr. sis come, while Ioiik eie that t me the 
l'"rtl..n that starte.l u'lu-n lirst .sov'"r w i,^ 
have .s ,..,led out. The hay .tojks^^ 'esoe - 
• lally timothy. are the best raised in 
vei'y'good!' '"" •'■'^■'^* "^ *"^ hay^'ls 

A business mens" union has been organ- 
•'" city which to be on 




5S0. irxi 
.".(«. 7:59 


111, Tilt; 

107, 7i« 



of the 


Total manufactures 
of iron and steel.. $70.406,Ss5 $93,715,951 
• • • 

The vessel owners of the great lakes 

i •''w?'-^-'' '''^ "^ ^'i''""' at least, are 
highly gratified over the .semi-official 
announcement that Itepresentative Bur- 
ton of the Cleveland. Ohio, district is to 
.succeed him.self as chairman of the 






Little Liver PiUs. 

Must Bear Signature of 
S99 Fac-SlmJIe Wrapper Below. 

correspondent says the Co- 
logne Gazette publishes a dispatch from 
Ai)ia. date«l July 14, saying that Chief Ju;^- 
tic, C hamber.s instigated and supported 
l).\ •••nglish influences, attempte<l to post- 
pone hi.^ departure until Bartlett Tripp, 
the .\merican member of the Samoan coVn- 
mi.s.sion, threatened to einplov force 
against him. " 

T. 0^"c,.''"^V"P''^*"'^-'^ yesterday beat the 
,h!rjr .u! ^^"'*' r'''""*'^-'' '" " '"^"•'' »J«?tween 
in^th 1 ■ "/l"*t"ni-^ of 22.; miles, mak- 
..^f^ .1^''. o *■''' ^'"i'' *'^'^'" r»-corded for an 
automobile, covering the distance in 
flours and rC minutes. The time 
train was 7 hours, 4.s minutes 

mina of Holland, expresses the hope that 
he will .«oon be able to establish harmoiiv 

i^-^l.eTh.,^^'' ',''■". '^^'."'*i African nations 
^r ur V'*^'* ^'"""itted their dispute to his 
tiroiirai ion. 

,.f*'p.l',|.'i'',^"M.'r'$- P''''s'*'«'nt of the League 
of Patriots: M. Marcel-Habert, Revision- 
ist m.mber of the chamber of deputies 
and M. editor of La Patrie ad- 
dressed a patriotic meeting yesterday- at 
ilT^^li. department of I»zere, declaring 
that the parliamentary republic was re" 
sponsible for all of Frances trouble The 
meeting finally endeo' in a melee, and ll 
was i.)und necessary to call upon the gen- 
darmes and a battalion of Infantry to dis- 
perse the crowd. 

A telegram from Rennes announces thai 
an affray occurred there todav between 
Dreyfusites and nationalities, who were 
\'lt^'Xr.^'^^ l'^ the police from carrying out 
the plan of marching to the of Mai- 
"■^J^'i'}'''^- t'ounsel for Capt. Drevfus. 

Ihe Matin announces that there Is no 
case against Col. De Paty de Clam and 
this annotincvement has been confirmed bv 
M. Menora. C.)l. De Paty de Clams coun- 

Percival Spencer, the famous aeronaut, 
with a companion named Pollock, st.arted 
ma balloon from the Cr.vstal Palace at 
ri; ' 1'' "^ ''^o Saturrlay afternoon and ar- 
rned at Dieppe. France, a mile and half 
■^l^^^V.- i.'*'^ ** o'clock Saturday evening 
The balloon reached an altitude of 12,0a0 
feet The trip was without incident 

The rumors regarding the formation of 

Cheered to the Eeho Along Line 
of March. 

San Francisco, July 31.— The Xebraskr- 
regiment landed from the transi:>ort 
Hancock this morning and marched to 
the Presidio, where they went into 
camp preparatory to being musteitxl 
out. An immense crowd of people llne.l 
the streets and cheered the war-worn 

"Whistles were blown, bells rung and 
cannon were fired from the time the 
men started on their march till thev 
passed from the business secti.m out ti. 
he Pre.sidio Market street had be -n 
ieaied of all traffic and it was nearlv 
10 oclock before the head of the pro"- 
cesslon turned into that thon.ughfaie 
.0, '- *^"'t*''' had provided an .-scort of 
aryilery and this body of s.ddiers, with 
a i>and, headed the procession The 
soldiers were cheered to the echo as 
they proceeded along the line of march 
but the sight of the battle flag of the 
Aei>raskans seemed to all the 
enthusiasm the spectators could 

ized in this 

of the best organizations lor the develon- 

ment not only of this city b t a a !». 

seetior""'' "'^' '^''-^ ^■'■^■' ^t'^'-ted ill tVo.- 
The j;i;,.(Htt» bonds recently issued by th» 
city of Last <}rand Forks iv.r the consti ,. 
Uon of a water works and liU nlam w " 
...K^aleable and it is un.ler.ip.o, ' hlu .Mur- 
Piy. of Alinneapolis. wh., own.s the g^ . 
plant n this dty. is n, gotiat iig for a 
iranchise tor furnishing water and igh1 
lor a |.erk>d of twenty-hv. vears TherJis 
much opposition to this .scheme but 

are .-^aid to be in favor oi th 

Fargo-The firm of Mills. Greene & Rei- 
ser has been diss.jlved. The senior inT-mb.-r 
was Judge Mills of the Minnesota iail?oad 
di-ssidution notice iiidi- 
-Mills and Greene havt 
,. „,,_ reporte.l the judge wi;; 

le.Mime a partnership with Mr Resser 

A Democratic paper is to be started a! 

as.selton. A few of the faithful inc. 1 
.ng Chairman Kleinogel of the Dcmcn'ra, 
ic state central committee, will be int., - 
est.^;d m the movement, and C K. S. ,e 
.1 lormer Republican editor, wi! IV 

•barge of the new publication 

le scheme. 

commissio.i. Th 
cates that both 
retiretl but it is 




regiment an«l 

were several 

The hospital corps bnuight up at 
rear of the Nebraska " 
seated in the wagons 
wounded men. 

Then came the Ftah Light aitillerv 
and the welcome they received was 
til ly as demonstrative as that given the 
soldiers preceding them, bringing up in 
the rear of the procession was Troop F 
of the Sixth cavalry and Third artillery 
>,vi!,. reviewing stand on Vanness 

avenue were Gen. Shaffer. Gov 
Poynter. of Nebraska. and 
members of his staff. Secretary of Ag- 
riculture Wilson and their friends and 

Everything was in readiness for the 
reception of the soldiers at the Presidio 
and by tonight they will be comfortablv 
quartered. They will remain 
until they are mustered out. 

Fandreau-N,.t withstanding the 
t.iat M..ody countv has had 
over ten day.s. tht" 

• e cut .some wheat, but the generii 
ting of that grain will not begin uii- 
last of next we.k. Had the crops 

severs 1 

fa( > 

hive ir •' '=''^'' percentage of the oats 
.MS ha!v \'.\lV '!^'_"/-."!- ■^. f":«- "f.the farm- 


til the 

had more ni.tistiire during the last tw.i 

H-M ^ "^- '"* " '=*• '^^'' •»'^' ""•' most r.-. 
liable tarmers report that, taking all 
grains into account, the average will reac'i 
elose on t.. the KH> mark. Corn nevei' 
'V.'^ked finer, an,], though Max is sulTering 
shghtl.v for rain, it is standing the rec lu 
'inite dr.v weather spl. ndidlv Late ga,-: 
den truck is suffering, yet farmers pav 
l.iit little attention to that matter so lonL; 
as-^ their big cro|is are uniing out all riglr 
The potato eroi> is a big 
• luality never was finer. 

one and th. 

in camp 

the powers 

Washington. July .^l.— Gen. Otis has 
cabled the following additional cas'Ual- 

Killed-July 26. at Calamba. Quarter- 
master Sergt. Fred Suppinal. Companv 
1. Twenty-first infantry. " 

Wounded— Fourth cavalry, Troon G 
Jame.s A. Reese. leg. .severe: First 
Washingtoii infantry. H. Fred L. Balls u. 
shoulder, slightly: Twenty-first infan- 
try. Company D. Peter Christie, temple 
severe: Twenty-first infantry. Compan • 
F. Charles Grottendick. abdomen .se- 
vere: Twenty-first infantry. Company 
I. Corporal G. J. Lane, back severe- 

«u^r"/ ,"S^'"'^"^ "• Phillips, hand' 
slight: July 2.. at San Fernando Third 
artillery. Battery L. J. Virger 

n-^k,!','*.' n"^r^^ii Ti '^■"'"^- president of the 
Dakota Pacih<- Railway companv. met th.- 
business men of Rapid Citv lastnight and 
.stated that he had secured enough m.inev 
to complete the road from this citv to 
M.vstfc. on the R & M.. and that it' 
simply necessary for all those having 
claims against the companv to make an 
assignment of them an.l place th.-m in es 
crow so that his company would not l>e 
emharra.ssed by them. A committee was 
jippointed to attend to tlxi mati.r and it 
s bell. -Veil that th.' road will be Complete 1 
b.v Jan. 1. IfJiMi. 


On and after Juno 22 The Evening 
Herald will run all probate notices three 
times, as required by law. for $1 Th.« 
regular price for this class of work 
heretofore has been $6 for the three 
publications, and tliis will be a con- 
siderable saving to estates that have to 
be probated. 

Catarrh is 
Not Incurable 

<ut it can not be cured by sf-rays, 
rashes and inhaling mixtures which 
•each only the surface. The diseas. • is 
n the blood, and can only be reached 
hrough the blood. 8. S. S. is the only 
;einc'dy which can have any etiect upon 
u-atarrh; it cures the disea.sp perma- 
lently and forever rids tlie system of 
tvery trace of tlie vile complaint. 
Miss Josio Owen, of Montpolier. Ohio, 
v.ritos: "1 was af- 
Ilii'ted from infancy 
with Catarrh, and n<» 
one can know the 
suffpring it produces 
better than I. The 
sprays and wash e .s 
prescribed by the do«-- 
tors relieved me only 
tempera rl ly, »nd 
_ jtl^ though I used them 
i-'onstantly' for "ten 'years, the disease had a 
.•"rmer hold than ever. I tried a number if 
blood remedies, but their niiiicral ingredients 
licttlc.l in my bones and gave me rheumatism. 
I w»s in a l.imentable condition, and after ex- 
hausting all treatment, wasdeclaredlncurable. 
Beelng .S. S. .S. advertised as a cuie for blood 
diseases. I decided to try it. As soon as my 
Fystemwas under the efr.ct of the medicine, 
1 began to improve, and after taking it for 
two months 1 was cured completely, the 
dreadful disease was eradicated from my sys- 
tem, and I have had no return of it." 

Many have been taking local treat- 
ment for years, and find theinselv< 
worse now tiian ever. A trial of 





will prove it to be tiie right remedy 
for Catarrh. 1 1 will cure the aioK ob- 
Btinate case. 

Books mailed free to any address by 
Swift Specific (Jo., .\tlanta. Ga. 


inroughout the summer pearis will con- 
tinue the favorite ornament. dividing' 
favors only with emeralds. An emerald 
solitaire in a ra.iah setting is the sort of 
ring that a woman whos^ little hands are 
browned by the sun. wars to the verv 
best advantage. Surrounde.l bv a band of 
intensely black bright enamel" constitut.s 
a rajah setting that shows off the rich iem 
ot the stone to wonderful advantage and 
the acme of smartness this summer is to 
wear gloves as littl.- as possible, td wrar 
rings not at all by day. but at night to 
put on the tanned lingers as manv sjilend 
.ilamond.s. emeralds and turquoise as th 
can comfortable wear. 


Terr •tamU~mmd aa easr 
to take as •vc<ns> 


Vnraty Te8etaUe.^/<^>*;^ 






Greenock. July :!1.— The America's 
cup challenger Shamrock will not b.- 
ready to .^ail for the United States until 

L(v.ema. .scald head, hives, itchiness of 
the skin o( any sort instantiv relieved 
permanently cured. Doans Ointment At 
any drug store. ' 

Chicago, Jiily 31.-An important special 

Boys' Shirt Waists. 

All sizes— in plain, white and fancy 
patterns— neatly made. 

_^ The C lothier. 

Tlie Only Perfect Train on Earth 

Is the Pioneer Limited of the Milwau- 
kee road. 

It leaves -Minneapolis at 7:^0 and St 
Paul at 9:10 p. m. daily, reaching Mil- 
waukee at 7 and Chicago at 9:;0 
the following morning. 

It is composed of private compart- 
ment cars, buffet, library, smoking car, 
free reclining chair car and high back 
seat coaches, and is brilliantly lighted 
throughout l^y incandescent electric 

elee,e<1 l\^'', ^*'* "•'','^ directors will be 
elected. It is considered nrolv.hlM »h.t 
Edwin Gould an.l James H.lpknswil^e 
elected to the positions. 

Cowes. Isle of Wight. July 3L— The 
.•second of the three international vachf 
races for the Coup de France, held by 
the Temple Yacht club, was starte.l 
shortly after noon today. The course 
was from Ryde pier ten miles to wind- 
ward and return. A nice southeasterly 
breeze was blowing. The challeng.- 
and defender crossed the line as follows- 
T-nn'^n""*,.,^''"?' ^''"* '^"^ Ca.stellane. 
/■^■^.ii' T^"" Laurea. Edward Hore, 
12.f)2:21. Laurea finished dt 307'','> 
which time the Anna was far ' " 
her steering gear having 

The Temple Yacht club is thus the 
winner of two out of three races and re- 
tains the French cup 

By local applications as they cannot 
roach the diseased portion of the ear. 
J?'"®J^ °^^y °^^ "^^y ^° cure deafness, 
and that is by constitutional remedies 
Deafness Is caused by an Inflamed con. 
dltlon of the mucous lining of the Eus- 
tachian Tube. When this tube Is In- 
Inmed you have a rumbling sound or 
l.uperfect hearing, and when it Is entirely 
clised, Deafness is the result, and unless 
the- Inflammation can be taken out and 
thi.<^ tube restored to its normal condition 
hea-lng will be destroyed forever; nine 
casts out of ten are caused by Catarrh 
whi<-Ji Is nothing but an Inflamed condi- 
tion of the mucous surfaces. 

We will give 1100 for any case of Deaf- 
ness (caused from catarrh) that cannot 
be cured by Hall's Catarrh C«re. Send 
for cliculars: free 

*.^;i -K ^l^^'^^^^ *.r°' Toledo. Ohio. 
Sold by Druggists, 75c. 

Hall'p Family Pllln are th« b#iit. 

ur.i'j. at 
become de- 

Interesting literature regarding 
South is now being distributed bv 


Southern railway— 'Southern Homes," 
folders, large map folders, "Land of the 
Sky" booklets. "Southern Fields." 
"Minerals and Mines" books. etc.. 
mailed free to any a.ldress. "The Em- 
lure^ of the South," a very handsome 
vo.ume of about 200 pages, profusely il- 
lusi.-ated, also issued by the Southern 
raiUyay, and sent to any address upon 
•receipt of 25 cents, which amount ap- 
proximates cost of delivery. Address 

Asst. Gen. Pass. Agent. Southern Ry., 

Louisville, Ky. 

streets were lined from one end of the 
line, which was covered by the parade 
to the other. Even before sunrise peo- 
ple began coming in frotn the surround- 
ing country, and by far the largest 
crowd ^;f people that Duluth has ever 
seen were on the streets this morning 

The attiat-tions furnished with., tlu' 
tent were fully up to the expect, ons 
aroused by the parade. In the men- 
agerie was exhibited a fine collection of 
animals; they weie all well kept, and 
the people f.iund in them much to in- 
terest and amuse, but it was in the ci - 
cus tent that .me was impresse.l 
with the magnitude of the Kinglin"- 
brothers' undertaking. Not a thing h.a" 
been werlooked that was calculated to 
enhance the pleasure of the spectators 
lid I T"*" perlorman.e was given in three 
J,.,, rings and on a raised platform The 
program opened with a new and novel 
feature styled "The Last Days of the 
Century." A squad ..f American sol- 
diers, headed by a band, marched in and 
took up p.jsition on the right, plaving 
the "Star Spangled HaAer: the Eng- 
lish army, with band plaving "G./d 
Save the Queen," was similarly repre- 
sented on the left; then f.jllowed, in the 
same manne*-, sfjuads of French Iri«n 
and Japanese, the bands alternating 
with the "" "The Wearin^' 
of the Green" and "The Japanese Na" 
tional Air." Next came a type of the 
Colonial army, followed by Columbia 
who mounted a high pedestal an.l 
awaited the arrival of a battali.m c{ the 
Blue and (^ray. Next .-ame a Cuban 
girl in chains, who took position by the 
side of Columbia. Then came I'ncle 
Sam. who dramatically cast off the 
bonds of the Cuban prisoner, while 
three immense flags, depen.iing from 
the tent peak, dropped. The officers in 
Rlue and Gray grasped hands, ind the 
bands played "America." Amidst a 
tumultuous patriotic The 
whole was very spectacular and very 
pretty. Then followed a varied prp- 
gram. occui.ying two hours. in>luding 
aerialists. acrobats, trapeze performei.s 
wire-walkers, tumblers, performances 
by trained elephants, etc.. too 
luimer.ius I.) individualize. Among the 
specialties worthy of particular mention 
were the three herds of performing ele- 
phants, under the direction of Professor 
Lockhart, Herr Souders, Jean March- 
and. The ponderous l>easts did every- 
thing l)ut talk. They stond on their 
hcads. sat up, firmed pyramids, played 


in the 



Years of 

on the HiaiVo. his K'ars" 

Schools and had ir. Plav Games 
garret with two Spin.lj-y J.iitl.- 

btilch. W hen le was Ten 

f,?" lit *i!^^"''' '''"*■ <"'iop-Stick-- 
were Translui-.-nt 

Finest Train on Earth from 



showed like 

and his Teeth 
of a Gray S.piirrel. 

him "Sis. " 

tan c^ock a Is an.l he smoked Hemp C e - 
ettes until he was Dottv. One Da v he in. 
away w th a Olrl who waii.^' on the Table 

cast him ()ff '"ft """"-, ""• his Parent's 
t nim orr. He now has -harKc of the 
Cloak Room at a Dairv Lun -h 

iseelng that the Dome Traini'nsr Exntel 

ment had been a Failure i he case ,? 

J.jseph. the Parents decided to givV Clar- 








'rang in Town and thus became acouaint 

rhV Worl,l'"^f"r''^ ^U^'^ Tenptaffi'" f 
„ . . V. °.'^''^'-, ^•' Icarn.-d to C lew Tobarcn 
and f,pit tbr.jugh his Teeth " '"'^•*<^^"' 
and ^ rush the Can 
When his Father suggested 

i> V J,l ^"^ l-amily he gDwled like 1 
Chase" l?i:;;^s!7f ""^ '^'^ »>'•' ^ath'er"t'o%:; 

with I^Tirct^.s."^ '« ^•"'•^^'"fi 'he Shells 
Moral— It all Depends 
-GEORGE ADe; In Chi 

t*ie Toughest 

shoot Crai)s 

that he en 

ago Record. 

Harness and Saddlery, 

'. H. Huseby. 182^! West S 





tizinl £?'^-,9- l; '•"' a rteli.dous, appe- 


„„.„ by 

by all who have used It beennjo 
flilfJl P'"0|'erJy prepared it tastes like "hi 
finest coffee but ia free froir all Its in 
Jurlous properties. Grain-O aids dLses" 
tlon and strengthens the nerv<t. it is not 
^ stimulant, but a health fcuUder and 
children, as well as adults, can drink It 

L m.fJ^^' ^^""Z^^- C"«'s about one-fotTrth 
•*• much as coffee. 16 and 26 <eiit«. 

or conrowT un * 


Should Try tfie 

Wisconsin Central 

Dining Gar Sorvicem 

Maali In DInlag Cars art Served A La Carta 

Direct Line to Oshkosh. Neenah. Marshfielj. Foni 

au Lac. /Menasfia, Stevens Point, CkiMM. 

MilwaukM, auJ All Points 


Nnmm Pali«a SlMpIng Cart, niw Day CMebaa. 


m. Lv. Duluth Ar. 11:15 a. m. 

m. Lv. W. Superior. .Ar. li:0O a. m. 

m. Lv. Superior Ar. 10:37 a. m. 

m. Lv. Ashland Ar. 7:45 a. m 

m. Ar. Neenah Lv. 11:35 p. m 

ra. Ar. Oshkosh Lv. 11:31 p. m 

m. Ar. Pond du Lac.Lv. 10:56 p. m. 
m. Ar. Milwaukee ..Lv. 8:4.i p m 
9:46 a, m. Ar. Chicago Lv. 6:25 p m. 

rk^ll .V'.o"'*'' "»*o"n««on apply Cftv Ticket 
Office. 4:8 West Superior St., Union D*pot or 

iM w • . '"'J'- "EPHEMfOlil, 
480 W. Superler St General Agent. 

4:00 p. 
4:13 p. 
4:35 p. 
7:23 p. 
4:14 a. 
4:34 a. 
5:09 a. 
7:15 a. 

■ « 4 





• •' >* > 







Eastern Man Said to Be Plan- 
ning One For Park 


If He Builds It Will 
Nothing But the Very 


There is said to In- a holier fhanoc 
ihan f, er before fi.r the building of a 
siiiiirner h.'tel <ni I'ark Point. An East- 
tin ixiAU whii has the money t.i carry 
the siheme out in handsome stylo is 
c.ti.siderin^r the jauvhase of abaut two 
l>lot ks of land on ihe P.,int for the jnir- 
l>< se if ereotins a fine summer hotel, 
and while he has n )t yet elosed the d-^al, 
there is said to he an excellent prospei t 
tor his dointr so. He wants a large 
hl.Hk of ground, for if he builds he will 
li.x ui> a park and handsome surround- 
ings, such as are absolutely necessary 
for evt'ry such resort. 

A great nuinl)er of the visitors who 
have eome to Duluih this summer an I 
have visited ihe Point have expressed 
the greatest of surprise that there is no 
senimer hotel there, and have ftretii. i.'d 
thai it would he a winning venture 
With eaeh year the number of visitors 
who eome to the eity to spend the .sum- 
mer sea.son inereases. and if thi-re 
a first elass summer hotel the number 
would he many times what it now is. 
There is n > phue in the eountrv uiiich 
IS quite as fine for hay fever vietims. 
and the patronage of people who i; i 
all. ut seeking lelief from that affliction 
would of itself be very large. 

The l>uilding of the electric line .md 
the enormous business w hich it has had 
have opened the eyes of many people 
who are apt to view such things fro!n i 
commercial standpoint. Thev not onlv 
see in the Point great possibilities is i 
summer resort, hut also for making 
money. The attractions whicii aie n,.w 
provided draw crowds that tax the ac- 
c.immodations to the utmost and yet 
thoy are of the simplest chaiacter " If 
s..mething more elaborate was done the 
whole ( ity wouM be down there everv 
night during the summer. The build- 
ing of a summer hot.'l would do mor> t,. 
start the e>stahli.shment of a summer re- 
sort which v.ould in time rival the fam- 
ous Belle Isle of Detroit than anv other 
thing which could i<e done. 

But little is being said n<nv about this 
man r. plans as he ilesiies to keep it is 
«iuiet as po.ssible until he has definite'lv 
deciued on his course, hut those with 
whom he has come in contact sav he 
knows what he is undertaking and' will 
give ihe scheme a test that will dem- 
• •nstrate whether it is practicable or 


Drayman Knowles Discovers That 
Horses Shy at Elephants. 

A iiui.Hc atuuiuil to a ilray driven by 
Haniel Knowles ran away on Superior 
street this morning during the passage 
of the circus parade, starting in front 
of the Spalding hotel, plunging through 
the crowd on Superior street to Fourth 
avenue west, and biinging un at the 
corner of Fourth avenue west an.i 
Michigan street with Knowles under the 
troiu wheels tangled up in the lines 
It was at Hist thought that KnowkU 
was killed. On pulling him out how 
ever. It was found that he was' unin- 
jured with the except!. m of a few 
.^^cratches on his face. He fell from the 
dray before the horse Uirned out of Sp- 
perior street and had been dragged 
under the dray for over a block. Sev- 
eral children had a narrow escane from 
being run over. The horse was" fright- 
ened at the elephants in the parade. 
Warning had been given by the men in 
the parade to people with horses but 
Knowles paid no attention to them' and 
:rove his steed a'.ong close to the ani- 
mals to see whether what the circus 
nun said about the elephants scarin;; 
hctrses was true. 







UBBL ^Bk^aik-aBL^ftij 


Adjournfflent of Council 
cause of the Circus Is 
Not Probable. 

nuation of this Most Extraordinary 




Not Apt to Change Its AHi- 

tude But May Grant 



Supsrior Bail Team to Come Here 
For Two Games. 

Manager Hansell of the Duluth ball 
team announced this morning that the 
locals and Superior would nlav two 
games at the fair grounds next .Satur- 
day and Sunday. These games promise 
to be as exciting as the fans coul.l 
wish for. The Superior team was 
jacked • up by the management for 
losing yesterday's game, and it is said 
that Manager McGrath offered to im- 
pose sonic fines and sign a few releas-s 
if Superior docs not brace up. There 
may lie a little trouble in arranging for 
the grounds for next Saturdays game, 
as Capt. (.'ook's pyrotechnic show is 
scheduled for that night. Secretary 
Cooley assured Manager Hansell this 
morning that the club would be given 
the grounds, and the ball team will 
probably secure the right of way 


be he.L';rr™7v.rr.Me ""evemhln." wiu'i:: ZIT"'' ,"" ", '™"'."*'* "" """' *"* "•"""'"<"" ^"^ """^ ^"■■'' »' -an-mers wHl 
Walls are to be t.™ down m thTalak Id ^u.c n ""'" ".' ^ •""" "'"'"'"' " '™^^""* '" '^ "»' '» '"*«"''Pt '"e store business, 
through ,or the new parenger elevlr '^P"'™"'. »» S've us ab,.ut double present space; ceilings and floors will be torn 

courseah^MVRCHANmsETd "pRlcyteThe l^lu'Z ""' *!?' r"""" ""'" ^'""' *» """^^ '^"^'"^ ""« "•'"S"""'- 0. 

tHe sale. Tomorrow .^i:^^^:::^:::::::^^:::^, alter .crtH^er- ""•" ""-^ "■■" -' ""^ ""•* "-'- 

in evidence"™ DryO^Z"Z2tl ""* T ??"' '" "'""'^' "*'^ ""'' "" """"^ ""--'"« '" P"— -"" ""vances are strongly 
heavier buyi:g''tiraX,n1Thr;srth7eew«r"""°*"'''''^^"'''"^''"''''^'''*" "" "^'"^ *"' ™'« -" - P-«'ct even 

It was thought this morning that the 
council would meet this evening instciid 
of adj()urning over until tomorrow night 
on a<( ount of the circus, as was origin- 
ally intended. 

»m ^1 H'»\ impression that the council 
will stand by its propo.cution to the Co:n- 
meicial Light and Power company for 



Eighteen-Vear-Old Deck Hand 

on Mohawk Loses 

His Life. 

Roy Hardy, ii ,1^, k <>ii liie st.-an:- 
er Mohawk, fell into the bay from the 
dock between the Anchor .iiid Daisv mills 
;ind was drowne.l at 1 ..'cloek this'morn- 
ing Hardy was running along the doek 
with a line from the Mohawk. The bodv 
was;red by the life-saving crew at 
y o clock this morning. 

Hardy was IS years of age. He is said 
U) be the son of a well-to-do contractor 
:n Detroit. Mich., and to have run awav 
trom home to «o sailing,'. He wa« ciuic't 
and gentlemanly aii<l a favorite with the 
officers and crew. He had been onlcr-d 
out with the line to make fast to a post 
in making a landing. He started oft with 
the end of the line into the ilarkness and 
a moment afterwards tliosc^ on board 
heard a sjilash and .i crv. Some of the 
crew ran along the dock and saw that 
the line was in the water. A boat w;is 
cleared away and rowed to the place 
where it was thought that Tardv 
gone in but owing to the darkness' iioth- 
mg could be done. The life-saving ciew 
was sent for and arrived in a short lim.- 
ami besan the .>=earch for the bodv It i< 
supposed that Hardy was running along 
"'}nu ^ *'''^^" '^'^ ^'^^ f'"<^'k and stunibk<l 

The body will be held bv the coroner 
until word is n celv. d fn>m Detroit 

Will Oo On Your Bond! 


American Bonding; & Trust Co., 

figP- "• LAYaOOBK, Cen. Aft., 14 Phatnli BIk 


Cullum, dentist, Panadio. 'Phone No. 9. 

libbetts. undertaker. 31 East Sup St 

oubscribers to Th.- l^Ierald, intending to 
camp on Park Point, can have their pa- 
per .lehvored to their camp by leaving 
change of address at this ot^ice '='**'"«' 

The Kelly dye works. 415 W. Sup. St. 

.J inus King was bronglit in Saiurdav 
• veniiiif liom Alger. Smith & Oi.s canii) 
on the north shore with a crushed foui 
and taken to St. Marv's hospital 'llv 
nijnrx is not serious. King had his foot 
taught under a rolling k>K. 

An c'xcellent high class vaudeville bill 
IS to be presented at the Parlor theater 
lonight ,uid the balance of ilu- week Toe 
eoniiKmy aiipearinj4 has l)ee!i selected' with 
the Ijest of judgment for th- ainusemtnt 
of the patrons of this favorite resort. 
1 he program will be one that will embrace 
many novel .specialties. 
The nne of the steamer Drazil for en- 

!voV.'^.„''V' '•'"■^ '"" l>"'"'h I'-^'m Canada 
without having a consular bill of health 
has been fixed by the department at $lii. 
• , 'V ,,r''. <•""♦'<•""• merely tin.-s the boat 

til. ;imoun7'*''''"*'"' *' ^^ashington lixes 
Stelila. the IJ-year-old daughter of Mr. 
■'.'!*' t"'""- Joseph I.arcdno.«kev. of lllii West 
-Nintii strec-t. died ot apopljxy vesterdav 
mormnK. fhe luneral will be h^ld ,n.m 
, .'.!"''•' church at ,s::;ii a. m. Tuesdav 

I., V .^^/■■"'*/ ■'^' -^"h" Pinion against "the 
1 'iiliitn. . Mississippi ^ Northern iailw;iy he 
attorneys tor the plaintilY liled a notic^ 
in ih.' district court this morning, for the 

■ c'l r.T.r.'''/-^ 'V. '"•"S'""' r-'-i^'i" documents^ 
icI.itinK to th.' alleged injuries rL-eelved 
by Pinion on the Mississippi & Northen' 

-SO ight.s for one year at $S.t per light. 
It IS probable that the council will Kive 
the company the additional ten davs 
asked for by it to consider the councils 
proposition on account of the ab.sen.- 
tn.m the- city of a majority of the board 
of directors of the company, although 
me e may be some opposition to th^s 
on the grc»und that the time for the ev- 
Piration ot the c.mtract is drawing near 

iV ..^^''V^u^"^''i' '^''' "I'THing by a num- 
i>ei of the aldermen that the offer by the 
company of a two years' contract f.,r 
-Sb or m.ue lights at $8.^. per year, with 
the privilege of an extension for three 
year.s additional, will make no differencv 
in the attitude of the council in tho 
'^■Vv!''.. ^^''^^ ^''^' mayor back of them 
with his veto, the friends of the light 
;:nd w-ater i (mimittee re.solulion present- 
ing the ultimatum of a one-year con- 
tiacn tor 2.S6 lights at $80 per light have 
the best of It. those who are not in favor 
o( the resolution acknowledge. 

The matter of a right-of-way for th.> 
poles and wires of the new telephone 
company in First and Second alleys 
through Endion will probably come up 
ihe width of the right-of-way provideci 
or in the resolution before the 
last week, twenty feet, will probablv 
be cut down somewhat, possibly to ten 

I t?t*l. 

The matter of releasing the bond of 
Contractor McDonnell on the work ot 
building the low-level reservoir will 
come up. H is the custom not to release 
contractors- bonds but to let them run 
tor the full period of the .'Statute of 
limitations, six years. Mr. McDcmnelPs 
.-urety a surety compony. will, however 
make him pay the premiums for thJ 
lime the bond runs, which, he claims 
Would impose a great burden on him 

Tile ordinance increasing the fee of 
hawkers and barring them out of cer- 
tiiin streets in the district at 
night will probably come ufi. as will the 
matter of granting the application of 
.Sam Atkinson for a liquor license for 
the Northern hotel. The latter matter 
went over last week to afford Alderman 
1 romwell an opportunity to present 
f.ome evidence he said that he possessed 
in opposition to the applicatii.n 

Dress Fabrics. 

Many form.rly advertised lines in thi^ 
d.n>artment have been entirelv closed 
out and our n.xt weeks offerings will 
Include even greater values than here- 
totore-Thn items Include- Mater- 
ia Is that are splendid for the coming 
tall, as well as for present The 
coming t„ the store is Interesting 
enough even though you've no idea of 
I uyliig-an.i the chances are that see- 
ing for .v.„nself will be loo good ah en 
couragenient to warrant your walling 

< Belt Buckles, Neck Clasps, 
S Shirt Waist Sets, Hat Pins, 

And all other Jewelry Novelties, 
morn.w at Kxadly Half Piioe 
•season's newest Ideas. 

Jewelry do not sell anv belter 
goods, in fact, only lirsl-clas.s Jewelry as good, but you'd pay them 
from one-third to one-half again as 
muc h. and we probably show more b^lt 
Huckle.s, Neek Clasps. Waist Sets. Hat 
Pin.s. Cuff ijnttons. etc.. than all the 
jewelry stores in the city combined 



R->ri HKLT lU-CKLES «1 oc 

-during .sale «pl.^5 

T^M^ ni.:LT iu'cklks " ci en 

-during sale iM.50 

$:!.■■.<) HKLT nrCKLES c* OC 

-dnrins: .sale 3>1.^5 

$2.w B|.:i/r Bl-CKLES CI i\f\ 

-during sale 5>1.00 

?1..^<) PFTLTHrCKLES nc 

-ouring s.i le 75c 

-during sale 50C 

:-.c KELT BL-CKLES ,« 

-during ."^ale «5yC 


•?'-''' kind 5UC 


-'•'I' liind OOC 


-■>0c kind J5C 

25c. aic and r.c Ladles' 
Dimity Handkerchiefs 

Black Dress Goods. 

(■ items in Crepons, 

Mohair. Brocades and /^ - ^^ J, 

Broadcloths— were $1.75 'Kl V •% 

to $2.25, at .. . *Pl»Xi7 

Baick Crepons. Russian 
deres (Irc-nadines and >. ^^ 

Broadcloth.s— were $1.25 MfSC 

Rlack Camel's Hair. Russian Coids, 
< rej.ons and (Jiena. lines- — ..r^ 

were 11.25 to $2.5i), 7 QC 

J'lf^?^ ^Vorsted Cheviots. Hair 
|.^tTn,'l • v/'"' ^/'•^'"adines, Crepons, 
Ktamines, Brocades >' Vv 

and l-\incles-were fiOr' 

$1 . W, a t Vf VC 

p.'.'r.)^;""' .?."'' ^'"*- =i"'> Silk and Wool 
i-abri(-s. 2it .sivles— ■«.*-», 

w«re $1.(H> to 11.2.';, SMC 

Wash Fabrics 

At riuch Lowered Prices— 
Here's the Story: 

Do you remember those 5(V- Ging- 
hams such as the Ander.soirs 
Scotch .-mbrcoden^.l silks and linen? 
1 ht-y are all on sale now 
at the yard 


-1 (ling- 



Fitch, of Sioux Citv. 

Ered I f 
general manager of the siirux'ciVv Tr 
tion company, is visiting in the city. 



C. L King, the Sagln:rw, Mich is at the Spalding 


Marriage were issued late Sal- 

Tne, if- M«''""7\'",-'e-"^'''' i-'^nlkner aiu; 
'vV !, '^ ^"^' '" •'"hn Strom and 

The stato 


E. J. White and H. C. Clark, of Chlcaeo 
have returned from a trip to the ManUou 
wK' hHvr!,'^'! "=''"^- '''"^" «<Jld neids 
llillyer ' ' '" ^'"'""•'n>' w'th Georg,^ 

W. H.Chalmers, of Stillwater a lum- 
berman. IS at the Spalding. 

ol i).saj,'e, Jowa. are guests of Mrs. 




4 Black Orenadi 

And all of those Scotch Cordel Ging- 
hams that wcre.'J.'ic we — 
are now closing out, 
at the yard 

A CLEAN SWEEP-Not a vard of 
these Koods to be carried over 
Abertoyle and Scotch 
(Jinghams, that were 25c 
at ■ 

All of our light colored 

Percales, the 12iAc 

'juality, at .*. 

Zephyr Ginghams, that 
w« re l.ic and 12' .c 


1-ull size :Capkins to 
match, %i.U) (pialitv per 
tlozen ". ,.' 

Bleached Sitevens Crash, pure 
linen, wor h 12Vic per yard.... 

72-inch bleiehed Table 
Damask, very new design 
$1.50 cpiality, per yard 

Dinner-size Napkins to 

match— $4.Ii> (iualitv, 

per dozen '. 

White Pi(pie, the 2<tc ciualltv 
I)rice now. yard \' 

White Pi(!iie, the :i5c ciualltv O 1.r> 

inaiu desifj 1, price now, ya'ril ^OC 

}yhite Dimity Check, ti\„ 

15c Muality lUC 

White Core ed Novelty, 
ISc ciuality ...^^ 

"2-inch very fine ciualltv 
Satin DauKisk, $2.tH) guall- 
t.^■. per yarc 

Large size- N'apkins to 
match, $ti..5(l ciualitv, per 
dozen ■ 


\\ hite Pique, JtOc quality, 
embroidered design -per ' 

2.") pieces Long Cloth, the 
20c quality, for this 
sale only— per >ard 


Ooull more readily recognize their 
Worth by seeing them.) 

Extra Silk Values. 


summer school, which has 
pa- VevT^T'l'^' '"iV H'^^ ^Hi^ol^^r tile 
next Sfcuirdav.'^"^ ^^"' ^'"^^^ ^'^'^ 

term on 


••Jephthah and His Daughter," a dra- 
matic cantata given so succe.;sfullv t 
\\cst Duluth recently. wiU be repeated 
(■-duml.ia hall. Twentieth avenue west an 
Superior street, in ihe near future 




22 inches wide, all silk 

—worth $1.2.^; tomorrow 

.'It— Per yard 

India Silk. 

10 pieces plain black 27 Inches 
wide, have .sold to date for 
Ji.2.1 a yard; tomorrow as a 
dyer— per yard 



The Police Court. 

In police court this morning William 
i^emp pleaded guilty of disorderly con- 
duci and paid a fine of $10 and costs 

William Winne and John Shepard 
pleaded guiliy of vagrancy and were 
c- nsigncd t) the hill for five day.s 

John Johnson. Paul Aslev and Fred 
Davis pleaded guilty of d'runkennes.-. 
Jchnson wa.s fined $20 and costs, and 
Asley $10 and cost.<(. and thev went uo 
for twenty and ten days respectively. 
r»avis w as let off with sentence suspen- 
ded. ' 

company. -• -**>' Telephone 

Mrs''''l''\'v "I"!.'?.', ''■*'? J'^^ *>«'" visiting 
■i-h,^- . ^- l^'^<3'ther left for Ma ay. accompanied 
May Kieitter. 

i.r^Mv :!f,^^' ^'■^Ittf'- entertained on ai- 

\^i '\ • .^''^r"""n in honor of her cuoKt 

Mrs. J. T. Jones, of Marquette ^ ' 

by Miss Olive 

Ihe child was taken to the 

oflK-e^of Dr. Horace Davis and the cut was 

he had done. 
• ffice o 
ed up 

cf?tlf rhr'."h?'o7 'J''"'''^ ^'^^'^^ been report- 
ed to the health department: A daughter 

i^l!M''"u,^.'.']t' 'J^'-'ths have been report- 

Noihing But His Statement. 

Frank <J'DonnelI, a young man living 
on Garfield avenue, was arrested by 
Officer Xelson, at the West P:nd la«c 
evening, on the complaint of Nejs Peter- 
«?"i '''^*', ^'"'pd that O'Donnell had 
stolen $l..iO from his pocket while he 
was asleep in the l)aek room of a res- 
taurant. As there was no evidence bu: 
Peterson's statement, a charge of dis- 
orderly conduct was entered against 
<» Donnell. and he was to be tried this 


T/\,r'.""^ •""" giving his name as George 
m\^- I'ifJh''' '"■'••■^t*'^' "" Superior sl"-e7-t 
Defect -eT/'""'" '^f''Whis morniriR by 
=? pickpocket':"-' '■'■ ^" ^"^'"^'°" «^ "^^-'^^ 

^fSsl!a,K',;!^S|^«-. >I'ch.. was at 
Superintendent H. " A. Tuttle of the 

Frc-derick Prentiss, of New York «-^ii 
Loui."iodaf • "' ^■"•e'"'^' '« «t the St. 

d.(j:i;n!;7^Vth^ ^:^'&^-^ <^-n to- 

i-s at t'he SL 'fj;ur/ '^"'"^^^'^ ^^"«' ^^•'«- 

SHORT LENGTHS keep Increasing a. 
the selling soes on, and the prices 
on short lengths kec-p lumhlhig as 
the lots Inrrc-ase. .so come here look- 
ing for the biggest kind of bar- 

5ilk Waist Patterns. 

of^'jr$^-'ktd",.^^^'- ^^^ ^''" t--^^ 

ciuality at 4)«5./0 

Of the 17 and $8 ^4 .- 

ciuality at «P4,75 

Colored Dress Goods. 

Beautiful a.ssortment of plaids o o 
and checks, hand.some dark XXr* 
colorings, were $1.25 to $1.75, at C'OC 

Plain Serges, Henriettas, • >-», 

,- ^'n^?''*^-^ ""'' Oassimeres, In f\\Jr 
L shades, were $1; at ...^-'^^ 

15 pieces colored Fancies, that -,^ 
sold from 50c to 65c— jQC 

Remnants of Fine Dress Goods. 

Just keep picking through until vouve 
found what you want. The price" won' t 
worry you a bit-depend upon that. 

tKIack Crepons. Jacquards. -1^ 

.Mgured Mohairs and Wool '%Clr' 

< anvas, were :,nv to 7.')c at •-'^^ 

all our 




Great Linen 
and Domes= 
tic Selling. 

The many buyers are more proof of 
the good values than our telling— hun- 
dreds of careful housewives have been 
here and bought in plenty. Hotel, res- 
taurant and boarding house keepers, 
too. have responded liberally. Linens, 
domestics and white goods are on the 
jump, any dry goods house will tell 
you that, yet these prices were based 
upon the former price list, which, 
compared with this fall's, means a 
saving to you of from 30 to 50 per 
cent. I'nder conditions do you 
think you can afford to let a buying 
opiiortunity like this slip by? Every 
item here will be found exactly as ad- 
vertised, but do not delay the coming 
too long. 

Table Linens and Naplcins. 





("ream Odd Napkins, pure 
linen. $1.25 luallty, per dozen. 

per dozen, lor 

fis;-inch good Cream Table 
Damask, 50c quality, price 

70-Inch extra heavy Cream 
Table Damask, ffic quality 

TO-inch fine English Linen, 
Cream only, worth 75c. per yd 

72-inch extra hcavv Cream 
Table Damask, S5c quality 

72-inch satin finish Cream 
Table Damask, $1.J5 ciuality... 

72-inch bleached Table Da- 
mask, S5c quality, per yd 

Napkins to match, $2.25 
c|uaiiiy, per dozen 

72-inch bleached satin finish 
Table Damask, $1.25 quality, 
p.-r yard 




lileached odd Naj.kins 
pure linen, .satin lini.s'h 
$1..5 quality— per dozen 

nieachc>(l 0( d Napkins 
pure linen, ;atiii tinish 
$2.25 quality i,er dozen 

size- tine i:nglish lin.-n 
Napkins, polk;i dot, 
worth $4. .-)(», per dcjzen 

21-inch Cream Crash, worth 

loc. extra he avy, 

l)er yard 

10 dozen ext)-a fine English 
light Cream Napkins, worth 
$;>.2G per do! en, now 

10 dozen extia size (^rearn 
Nai)kins. worth $3.5'J per 
•iozen, now 

10 dozen ver;,' best Cream 
Napkins, 24x24 size, worth 
$4.(10 |)er doz-:i, now 

(J lass Towel ng in checks 
worth lOc. f ir yard 

White Goods. 

White Plain Novell v, 

15c (lualily 

^^'hile Lace Sffect Novelty. 

15c (|uality 

S3-inch Satin Check Noveltv. 
20c (luality ." 

While Pique, the 45c qualitv. 

price now, yani 

White Eied Spreads. 

50 bed spreads already 
hemmed, worth the dollar, 

"5 full size bed spreads, 
elegant desigis, worth $1.23. 

Satin finish lied Sprea-Js, 
choice designs, worth 
$3.50; now 

Fringed Satin Bed Spreads, now .le- 
slgns, worth $4.00, the rf» '^ ^-v r» 

now ..''."'..^."'.'!'^~'"''"" 3>2.98 



If You Don't Mind 
a Little Fuss 

Visit this dei>artment tomorrow or 
through the week— the savings are 
hems worthy your careful notice. 
A late onler of Shirt Waists came in 
Frid.-.y. The maker had to pav^vo 
lor his tardiness; so instead ofOXf 
$I.i.>; ihey are ^ KJ^ 

(Made of excellent quality India Linen, 
with !t rows of n.w bias tucking.) 

Colored Shirt Waists. 

The lines are not very large, 
but a fair choice— 
And Instead of $2.<;'> 


And instead of $1.25 and $1.50 


69c ► exceptional tailor-made Suit ^ 

and Skirt Prices are named b.-cause the L 

room is needt-d— in order to have car- * 

penters and repairers commence work. }► 

Tailor-Made Suits. J 

$12.50, $1.-, and $10 Ladies' d» >f — — f 
buils-the balance of this >k(\ / S D» 
seasons Iinc-« ^\J» £ %J ^ 

$21.50. $19 50 and $17.50. handsome man- f 

tailored Suits, in Venetian Broadcloths 9 

-ind < heviots-styles that will be j?ood C 

[?,•;. ."T""'"" ^<''*-^"n. and it will pav 9 

you to buy now and lav tf» « ''% i-A T 

away any of tine 1% 1 7 S|| B 

Suits, sale price %P1.A*«C/V/ F 

Every Handsome Man-tailore<l suit in ■ 
the house-silk lined- d* ^ ^ f->-v 
that have sold for $;!.-.. H| 1 O Kl I 
?2;t and $27; sale price. ... *P *"«*^" 

(These lots are small, but each gar- 
ment Is choice.) 

G(.lf Cap<^s-Advance fall stvle.«-rh e 

colors\ tlounce effect, reg- a* mmm —y-v 
ular $<»..,0 quality-price 3)7.50 

SILK WAISTS-Decide*! reduction on 
every one in the house. 




^'ain Black Satin Skirts, ^ /i ^ — 

Hand.some Black All-wool 
C repon Skirts, $10 cj 
—sale price 

White Pique Skirts, very best quality. 

Black Figmod Wool Skirts 

»2. e. <|uallty; sale 


Black Figured Silk Skirts, 
♦'■.i.> quality: sale 

Crepcm SkirVs, Vlo'cViiaMtv' S^ 7^ 
—sale price " H' v» / «J 


4-4 Brown Sheeting, the 

regular 7c ciui.llty— 

per yard 

1-4 Bleached Sheeting, the 
regular 7c quality— per 

5-4 Brown Pilljw Casing. 

regular 12I/2C quality 

—per yard 

White Pique, the 60c 
quality, price now— 
per .vard ^ 

French Impor ed Pique, the 

Noc ciuality, larje cord, 

price now— per yard 




J^/jrriiiit*-! non-shrinkable 

$4.00 quality; sale 


Crash Skirts, excellently 
made. $1.50 quality; sale 

Every Wash Suit. Pique, etc. at a 
decided reduction. 

Children's Headwear. 

Buying will be heavy because of 
value.s-almost half the regular price, 
but were bound to clear them out. 

Lawn. Lace and Straw, 

$l.o<l quality 

Lawn Bonnets, regular 

$1.(KJ quality 

Lawn Hals in pink, blue and 
while, prettily trimmed 

While Lawn Hats, Children's 
Sun Bonnets 

Corset Values. 

A la Serene C. P. Corsets— 
Former price $2; sale price.... 

A la Serene C. P. Corsets- 
Former $2.50 and $3 quality 

Women's Perfection Corset 
AVaists. for ladies; white, drab 

89c 1^ 
69c J 

50c > 

....25c J 

98c 5; 

$1.48 > 

blaze caused by a spark from "th 
The damage is nominal. 

e stove. 

Determining the Ownership. 

Edward IdeCue and Airs. Edward Mc- 
Cue were litigating the ownership of a 

team of horses, a wagon and a set of 
double harness between them in mu- 
nicipal court this morning. Mrs. McCue 

ia<J the property taken fn.m Lerch'« 
livery stable, where Mr. McCue had it 
.stored. .Saturday afternoon, and Mr Me 
<'uew^^s incidentally arrested in con 

nection with the proceedings, 
was in progress at noon. 

The case 

To Apply on His Fine. 

cnm,/.^*'. f>:-^c of the gambling uten.<;ils 
->n- v^''' '" '^'^ gambling rooms over 
-0., West superior .street last Monday 
afternoon, which were ordered de- 
stroyed by Judge Edson Saturday the 
court entered an order Saturday after- 
noon staying the execution of the order 
for their destruction for fifteen days 
on motion of Attorney Cutting, who ap- 
peare<l for the claimant, one ValinoLr 
Leaulieu. to give him time to consider 
(!rder^*"*^^^'°" "^^ appealing from the 
An order was entered directing that 
the money found in the drawers of the 

rf ^,"J -^^^^'"^an, be applied ..n the fin^ 
Of $100 and costs imposed on Merriman 
for having the articles in his posses- 
1 Siori. 

John L. snapp, of St. Paul. Is In the 


He is .... 
Abbott, of this city 

,. , ,; school at Fari- 
the father of Howard T. 

J'r^t^^^'^^'^^''^- «f St. Paul, is 
atV- sS;l#^!;rt°^.^^«'-'own, Wis., |s 

Messrs. R. 

Hebrew Operetta Presented, 

Tlie Iwo ('uney Lemels.' a Hebrew 


Van Orman's Feed Store Burned to 
the Ground. 

Two Harbors, Minn., July 31.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)-yesterday morn- 
ing, at 8 o'clock, Van Orman's feed store 
was burned to the ground. The build- 
ing belonged to W. D. Lawrence. A 
high wind was blowing, but .shifted be- 
fore it took Mr. Lawrence's residence, 
thereby endangering Xorden hall. Th-' 
firemen seeing no chance to save the 
feed store, turned their efforts toward 
saving surrounding building.s. This l.s 

i.,,ni^""V""' «■*'•"" a year that this 
building has been on fire. The last time 

, ...tiric.-. loriauies; wnite, drab, AH/^ k. 
\ biack; regular $1; sale price t-VC 9 

nr^^-^r m^ m^n^ ' v ' i^ m^ ^ v m ^ ^^ ^gi ^^ ^^ "" 

fatally wounded by his uncle. A recent 
quarrel revived the enmity of two years' 
standing. The men met upon a moun- 
tain road, and both fired at the same 
lime. Young Clelland dropped his re- 
volver and fell heavily to the ground. 
His uncle tumbled over dead, shot near 
the heart. 






V-'n^"^' ^"i *^*'"- Lawrence will lose nearly 
$;'00 on the building. 


Yesterday a ball nine from IDuluth 
was defeated here by the Tw.j Har- 

sco^ l!eing"l.^toT.'' '''^""^ ^''^^' ^^'^ 

^j^^^'"'.!':^ July, 31.— At today's session 


London Road Property Sold. 

Stryker Manley & Ruck today closed 
the sale of what is known as the Frazer 
property on Sixteenth avenue east and 
London road to C. F. Robel. superinten 
dent of the Bethel mission. T^e proper- 

ty was cnvned by C. F. Kiddle and 'the 
price paid was $5.^00 cash. Stryker 
& Buck clcKsed several other 

the Anglo- Venezuelan toundirv arbi- 
tration, M. Mallot-Prevost 
continued his presentation of the Ven- 
♦-zuelan Baron Russell of Kil- 
I wen. lord chief justice of England 
suggested the advisability of M. Mallet- 
MeK-iT/ SV-'"^^'""'^ ^'^ arRurnent, but 

In "c^; ^""^'■' ^*^'^f J""'^-''^ of the 

I tilted States supreme court, intervened 
in favor of the speaker. The court will 
continue its sitting tomorrow. 

Knoxville. Tenn., July 3L— A 
duel took place across 
Letcher county. Ky 

line in 

Aianley & Buck clo.sed several other f»t/.>,T*^ P'^'"« ^'^'""^'^ '^e line in 
sales today, which are not yet ready fo^ u-nnH,r-n^^ ^^^ William Small- 

publication. •>»^'^ reaay lo! 1 woocl killed his uncle. Clelland Small- 

I wood, and the younger man was himself 

Gen. Otis Sends In a Long List of 

Washington. July 31.— The war depart- 
ment today received the following death 
report from Gen. Otis at Manilla: 

Gunshot wound, accidental. May 6, 
Henry Lehmay, Third infantry, Bassa- 
bulos; June 15, at Carlota, Xegros. 
Charles Gardinell, F, First California. 
Tuebrcular meningitis. June 23 F J 
Murray, A. First California. Diarrhoea 
July 11, Frank Bohner. M. Twenty-thini 
infantry; July 23. Wesley Lytle, Wyo- 
ming infantry. 

Deaths from typhoid fever, Peter 
Mans, Third infantry, July 25; John F. 
Walker, corporal, G, Fifty-first Iowa. 
Shot accidentally. July 22. James Mc- 
Guire. quartermaster sergeant Sixteenth 
infantry. B; syncope. Christian Bosold, 
M. Sexenteenth infantry; dysentery 
John J. Bowen. G, First California; July 
24. Thomas Brether. sergeant. Ninth 
infantry. Company B; peritonitis. Will- 
iam Beauchane. F, First Idaho; an- 
aemia, July 23.1 William Nichols, Fourth 
infantry. Company E; stabbed by na- 
tives, July 26, John M. Gamble. Third 
artillery. Battery K; enteritis, July 27, 
George Geller, Twelfth infantry Com- 
pany A. 

re-election at % recent meeting of the 
board, c;harging him with embezzlement <«r 
$I>4.000. This sum represents a portion of 
a check for $50.0 tO given Graham bv Coun- 
ty ^5Uperlntendcnt Bright which remainy 
unaccounted foi. 

Sum of $22,000 Subscribed. 

About $22,000 has been subscribed for 
the new St. Ltke's hospital, and there 
is several mo-e thousand dollars in 
Pight, accordi ig to Rev. Dr. Ryan. 
That the necessary sum will be secured 
before beginnirg the work of nuiUiing 
now seems assured. The board of man- 
agers is to meft at n o'clock tomorrow- 
afternoon at the hospital to arrange for 
carrying on the work of raising funds 
and to discuss jdans for the future. 

Money on Hand 

For Good 


A. R. Macfarlane & Go 


Chattanooga. Tenn., July 31.— A letter 
has been rec-eived in this c"ity from Pen- 
sion Commissioner H. Clay Evans, in 
which, referring to reports concerning 
his removal, he .says: "You can .say to 
my friends I am not losing any sleep 
over these things. If I should go out I 
will go with a clean record and a clear 

Ttie b«st costs no more than th« Inferior kinds. Drink 




Chicago. July :!l.— The grand jurv todav 

voted a true bill against W. A. S. Graham". 

tormer secretary and busines smanager of 

WatchmakBr and Engraver. 

J. A. Herbert. :!27 East Superior street. 

Children's Wash Suits. 

In handsome patterns at 50 cents. 75 
cents, 85 cents, J 1.00 and $1.50— all sizes 
The Clothier. 

HAVF YOI I Sore Throat, Pimples, Cod- 
Am^ ,„ Per-Colored Spots. Aches. 
JrJ2ir^S2Si«i"if" '" Mouth. Halr-FallinR? Write 
COOK RCMCOY GC. 1948 MasMie rampl*. CWcm, M. 
for proofs of cure. C^rftai, SMO.OOQ. WorstTase. 
cured 15 to 35 day*; loo-page book free. 





• ^*v"?'^m'P-^- Established i86i 

_„.. i\ Valuable book on jatents FREE Send for If 

the board of education, and who failed ot SOI PmUmdIo Btiitdlng, OaHuth, mkm 


WliMiff In Oaiumot Stop at 


C. L. THOMAS, Prop. 

Sample rooms In connection. 

The Rnest Cor. Sixth and Scott Sts 

Hotel In the City. CALUMET. MICH. 




^>" 1^ ^< ^.M«MWl^lktf 








- m m- j m 1 


. I ^ 

A ^ . M 





The Most C omplete House Furnishers 
in Minnesota. 

Goods Marked in Plain Figures. 






Sunday's Fighf at Calamba 

Distinguished By Bravery 

on Both Sides. 




$5.00 a month on $25 worth of 
$6.00 a month on $40 worth of 
$7.00 a month on $50 worth of 
$8.00 a month on $60 worth of 
$9.00 a month on $75 worth of 
$10.00 a month on $100 worth of 




The American Garrison at 

Morong Is Going to 






Offlett— Palladio Building and West 
Ouluth Bank Building. 


Sat us Bafora Negotiating 


Smoke the"Leona" Cigar 

The Best 5c Cigar in Town. 

Manufactured b7Fa^. GLAVEAUX & CO., 


Manilla. Aug. 1, 9:50 a. m.— Sunday's 
fight at Calamba was a warm one. Tho 
insurgents were unwilling to ahaii'lon 
the placo, which is the key to the lalto 
road. Gen. Hall, hearing that Gen. 
Malbar was preparing tV) malte an at- 
tack, .sent Maj. Weisenberger witj* three 
companies of the Twenty-first infantry, 
three troops of cavalry and uno pt 
Hamilton's guns to attack the insur- 
gents. This detachment found a force 
of 1000 rebels behind hastily-made in- 

The rebels held their fire until the 
contingent of the Twenty-first regiment 
was within 300 yards, when they fired 
a volley. The Americans dropped in the 
high grass out of si